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fbe Corning Stars.
NO. 3 WHITAKER STREET, (MORNING NEWS BUILDING). J. If. ESTILL, Proprietor. W. X. THOMPSON, Editor. * FRIDAY. JUNE 17. 1881. ~ The effort to establish a cotton mill at San Francisco has failed, although cot ton of a good quality is raised in thir teen counties of California. The cotton growers threaten to grow wheat on their lands if the capitalists do not put up mills to utilize the cotton. Miss M. M. Gillett, a native of Wis consin, and now a resident of Washing ton, and a student of law, was on Tues day appointed by the President a notary public for the District of Columbia. This is the first instance of a woman receiving such an appointment from the President. The Texas Prohibitionists, at their State Convention last week, decided that it was not advisable to form a separate political party, the great majority of the delegates being of the opinion that the Democratic party can be made available, with proper action on the part of the Prohibitionists prior to the meeting of the next Democratic State Convention. The New York Herald suggests the erection of a statue to one who really deserves it, who has won a great victory for America —Iroquois, the winner of the Derby. It proposes, in commemo ration of this victory, that a bronze statue of the horse be erected in Central Park. Well, a people that are given to man-worship are apt to fall into horse worship. Mr. Thoma3 A. Connolly, of Washing ton City, has invented an improvement of the telephone. The new invention is described as an arrangement to be at tached to each telephone, whereby, upon turning a switch or handle to a certain point, any subscriber can at once place himself in communication with any other subscriber without the intervention of a central office. It is quite probable, says a Washing ton dispatch, judging from the expres sions of members ot Congress, that some of the star route service discontinued by the Postmaster General will be restored by order of Congress when that body meets. Letters received here mention that great dissatisfaction is exhibited in sections of the Southwest over the dis continuance of the mail service. The Gloucester, Mass., fishermen have been so well paid for the Fortune Bay fishing exploit that they may try it again and put their damages higher. The actual amount of damage to their nets during the scrimmage with the Canadian fishermen was $2,300, for which the British Government has paid $75,000. The owners of the two fishii g smacks “damaged” never made such a profitable excursion to Canadian waters in their lives. The Ohio Republicans will have to get along without the Jewish and temper ance vote this year. In the case of the latter they positively refused to insert a prohibition plank in their platform; while they openly repudiated the Jews — who hold the balance of power in Cin cinnati—not simply by refusing to nomi nate an Israelite on the ticket, but by the reason given for this neglect—that it would excite the religious prejudices of the Republicans of the Western reserve. Mabone is said by the leading Repub lican organs to be the champion of fret and unrestricted suffrage in Virginia. One of his organs, the Wytheville Ga zette, edited by Mahone's candidate for Attorney General, Mr. Blair, says: “GeD. Mahone not only has the Federal patron age in Virginia, but he will run the Nor folk and Western Railroad. Let tht Funder depot agents, conductors, sec tion masters, etc., ‘look out for the loco motive.’ Danger may be ahead.” This appears to be a very lively threat against “free and unrestricted suffrage.” The demand upon Arthur to resign the Vice Presidency is becoming quite loud. So respectable a paper as the Springfield Republican declares that his course is degrading the office of Vice President, and requests him to step down and out A Democrat would, of course, succeed him, as the Democrats now control the Senate, but this, the Republican declares, would be far preferable to a Vice Presi dent who spends his whole time in lob bying and endeavoring to bulldoze the members of a Legislature. Republicans are now beginning to recognize the fact, It continues, that Arthur’s nomination was most unfortunate. We are Americanizing England— rapidly furnishing it with pork, oysters, corn, everything it wants. The latest American notion introduced into Eng land, however, is not at ail welcomed or relished by the Britishers—and this is the American mosquito. It is impossi ble to discover how it got into the coun try, though probably it was in a trunk, but it is certainly there, and is making itself felt in the most fashionable por tion* of London. Wholly unacquainted with the little insect, the English are said to be ridiculously worried when attacked by one of them, and actually complain of feeliDg ill when suffering from a few mosquito bites. The oleomargarine factory recently started in New Orleans is now turning out from 5,000 to 8,000 pounds of the article daily. It seems to be popular with consumers there, and the entire product of the factory is readily disposed of to the local trade at 18 cents per pound, which has had the effect to bring down the price of dairy butter from 35 and 45 cents to about 23 cents per pound. The New Orleans Democrat says the article manufactured is, by general ad mission, “pure and wholesome —free from all the objectionable and delete rious ingredients so of ten ascribed to the article manufactured North,” and pre diets for it a steadily growing popularity and consumption. The keepers at the life-saving stations along the lake and sea coasts are sending in their resignations to the Superinten dent of that valuable service, with the statement that they cannot support them selves and their families on the S4OO a year allowed by the government. That is a small pittance for men who are em ployed in a most hazardous service and one of the most exacting character. The men resigning arc all experts, and the department will suffer in consequence. The work requires skill and great physi cal endurance. The responsibilities of the keepers are very greet, and they have to do as hard work as the surfmen, who work eight months in the year and get S4BO. The keepers want S6OO, and that is little enOtigb for the service they per form in and property during the long Btormy period of the year. Leprosy In Louisiana. The Louisiana Board of Health has just made its report for 1880, and tells a horrible tale of this incurable contagious disease in that State. It was brought to the West Indies in 1680, and thence to Louisiana by negro Blaves. In 1778 leprosy, elephantiasis and another hor rible disease, called yaws, was so preva lent among the blacks that a hospital was established for them in New Or leans; but at the present time the ma jority of lepers in the city are found to be whites, of French, German and Rus sitn extraction. The board made a personal investigation into the extent of the disease, even into the low, wet, in fected Lafourche district. Here, says the report, “the poor Creole inhabitants live in low huts, surrounded by wet rice fields, living upon fish and fish-eating birds. They are separated from the rest of the world, and have inter married for generations. So impregnated with disease is this remote region that some of the exploring party were struck down on reaching it with violent hemorrhages and fever. Of all foul corners of the earth it is the fittest for the disease most dreaded by man since . the beginning of the world to hide with its prey. Leprosy was found here existing in different generations of six families, and some of these wretched creatures, driven out from human habitation, living apart in the swamps, dying of decay. It was im possible to make a correct statement of their numbers, as a rumor spread that they were to be carried away to aD island in the sea, and they hid them selves, their friends refusing to give their names or number.” The Freedmen’s Bank. Since Comptroller Knox took hold of the Freedmen’s Bank considerable pro gress has been made in winding up its affairs. A saving of $12,000 was effected in the item of salaries by the dissolution of the original commission. Depositors who have not applied for their portion of either of three dividends have been notified by printed circulars, which have been read in all the colored churches that could be reached, to present their books on or before August 21, I§Bl, or their claims will be barred thereafter, and the money distributed to the other depositors, as provided by the act of Congress. A dividend of 20 per cent, was made November 1, 1875, another on March 20, 1878, of 10 per cent., and a third on September 1, 1880, of 10 per cent. The total amount of unclaimed dividends is $124,715 87. After the real estate owned by the bank has been sold it is supposed a dividend of 20 per cent, can be made, thus returning to the un fortunate depositors 60 per cent, of the amount entrusted to the bank, which owed its depositor at the time of the failure $2,963,904 89. Can He Fight Best In or Out ! General Grant has explained that when Conkling resigned he had no intention of going back to the Senate—he had been “insulted” by a Presidential appointment without his consent, and he meant to stay out; but no sooner was be out than he was “jeered” at, called “petulant,” nay, was openly “attacked,” and being a “proud” man, he determined to resent it, to go back to the Senate and “fight” the administration. As tfce Democrats are much interested in this fight, it might be well to inquire which position Mr. Conkling can do his best fighting in. Outside, it is evident that at present he is making poor headway, and unless he sets up a newspaper and fires his own artillery, we do not see much chance of immediate improve ment. Atlanta Exposition. From an exposition of cotton and its fibre in all their bearings, the Atlanta enterprise has grown almost to the pro portions of a world’s fair, and Boston, in her attempt to shoulder what New York has laid down, will have to look to her laurels. Secretary Windom has greatly added to the interest of the expo sition by a liberal construction of the tariff laws and consenting to the erection of a bonded warehouse for the reception and exhibition of foreign arti cles. The exposition now embraces all branches of industry pertaining to agri culture, commerce and mechanics, and will present matters of entertainment and deep interest to all classes and nations. The President Unhappy.—A lawyer friend of Gath’s says that Garfield is in a most unhappy state of mind, afraid that bis precipitation has at last opened the breach in the party through which the Democratic enemy is to enter into a loDg possession. His wife, who is a woman of good sense and perception, was brought to her bed by discerning that he had split on this rock in the early weeks of his power. The same authority says that two or three persons in the Cabinet are by no means satisfied with the out look for the party, and expect that the loss of New York this fall will give them the whole labor of the past five years to do over again, even if they ever succeed in recovering the State after the heart burnings which have been sown. Education and the Ballot.—ln its progress towards free constitutional gov ernment Italy is about to try an experi ment which will be watched with in terest by the enlightened statesmen of both continents. The government has formally announced to the Chamber of Deputies that no scheme would be pro posed for the extension of suffrage ex cept to such persons as have received “a sound, standard elementary education.” By setting up an educational test for suffrage Italy may again become a teacher of the science of government to the nations, who have long looked upon her only as the somewhat impoverished inheritor of the best traditions of art. Indefensible. —One act of President Garfield against the stalwarts in New York is pronounced by both parties as indefensible. He withheld the commis sion of Robertson, after appointing him to the New York custom house, for the purpose, it is alleged, of retaining him in the Legislature to aid in the defeat of Conkling. We are not at all surprised at -Garfield's course in this matter. It is good and consistent Republican tac tics, and Republicaua, at least, have no right to complain. If it is a violation of “States rights,” an “intrusion,” no mat ter-—it ifc m marc than the Republicans have been doing for twenty years. New HAsu*suimt Deadlock. —The reason there is a deadlock in the New Hampshire proposition to elect a United States Senator seems to be tb&t Senator Rollins, whose um expires March 4th, 1883, desires to be his own aorscessor, and has been doing his best to secure 1 his re-eieoiion by the present Legisla ture, lest his opposiug colleague, “Billy Chandler,” should oust him before the meeting of another Legislature. Billy, it is said, now wants to be sole “boss," and to handle that $50,000 patronage by himself, while Rollins thicks it best to secure his re-election while he feels sure of his friends in the Legislature. Portable Electricity. It has already been stated that M. Faure, a French scientist, by his exten sion of a discovery made by M. Plante, has demonstrated his ability to store away electricity in a box for a considera ble time without any serious loss in power, and to convey it to long dis tances. In the first account given of this remarkable discovery it was stated that a box containing one million foot pounds of stored electricity was taken from Paris to Glasgow, occupying seventy-two hours in the journey, and was delivered in perfect condition to Sir William Thompson, the eminent electrician of the Glasgow University. The latter has since written to the Times that he had received in the manner stated one million foot pounds of stored electricity was an undoubted fact; that the box contained four cell3, each storing a quarter of a million of foot pounds, and that, having discharged one of the cells, he recharged it again from the laboratory battery, and found that it yielded him, after being allowed to re main undisturbed for ten days, two hun dred and sixty thousand foot pounds of electricity. Of its application to.surgical purposes he cites a case in which his col league carried away one of the lead cells in his carriage, and igniting with it the thick platinum of a galvanic ecraseur, re moved in one minute a tumor from a boy’s tongue. He states that this porta ble electricity can be applied to illumination purposes, and that a little battery of seven boxes applied to the Edison lamps would give an illu minating power of one hundred candles for six hours. He says nothing of the cost, but the process would undoubtedly be a much more expensive one than that of gas giving the same amount of light. But to box up electricity, carry it any where and put it to a variety of uses is one of the most astounding facts in his tory of this mysterious and subtle agency, and it cannot be doubted that the genius of other discoverers improving upon Faure’s method will enable this stored up energy to be used in the course of a few months or a few years on a grander scale, and in ways that science has not hitherto dreamed of. A New Element in the Fight. The New York Milk Dealers’ Union and the Kings County Milk Exchange held a joint meeting a few days ago and passed resolutions protesting against the election of Chauocey M. Depew as United States Senator for New York, on the ground of his identification with the railroad monopolies of the State. They say that Depew has for years been using his influence in Albany to place on the statute books laws entirely in the interest of corporations and injuri ous to the welfare of the people; that he has also prevented the enactment of just laws designed to compel transportation companies to deal justly and honorably with the people who granted their valu able franchises. They name no candi date as their choice, but object to any who may be identified with the mo nopolies. Anxiocß Office Seekers.—The de plorable extent to which the thirst for of fice possesses the average American is il lustrated just now in the Philadelphia post office, where two hundred applica tions have been registered for the places of twenty five auxiliary letter carriers which are to be added to the force. The pay of the auxiliaries and substitutes is S4OO per year, which munificent sum is on condition that the carrier furnishes a bond for one thousand dollars, pro vides himself twice a year with a new regulation uniform, and solemnly promises not to contract any debts that he cannot pay. This is within a fraction of $7 70 per week, out of which he has to pay for two new uniforms, and, if a housekeeper or a man, of family, rent, fuel, lights and marketing—not as much as the hod carriers receive for their ser vices, although it is quite as laborious, and requires a far higher order of intelli gence and education. Such an exhibit of thrist for office is certainly to be de precated. The Albany Scandal. —Private in formation received in Washington from one of the stalwart leaders makes some startling revelations as to the curiosities in Albany politics. It is said that they have the names of six members of the Legislature that were signally Conkling men, but who, to the surprise of their friends, voted for other candidates from the first, who were bribed to act as they did. Their price was not paid in money, but they have been promised Federal offices as their reward for vot ing against Conkling and Platt. It is said now that these men are frightened, and are hoping the investigation will stop without taking too wide a range, as they cannot go on the stand without either committing perjury or ruining themselves politically. It is understood that as soon as they can do so without exciting suspicion they will break their bargain and vote for some stalwart. Electric Light.—The “Southwest, ern Brush Electric Light and Power Company” is the name of a company just incorporated under the laws of Louisiana, to be domiciled in New Or leans. The objects of this corporation are the furnishing of light for illumin ating cities, parks, buildings and the like, and the manufacture of the appa ratus and machinery for producing this light, for electro plating and for all the purposes for which electricity may be used. The principle upon which the electric apparatus of this company is based is the Brush system. The experimental use of the electric light in street lighting in a portion of New York city has shown such fluctua tions in the intensity of the light as ne cessitate improvements before it can be generally adopted. The fluctuations are ascribed to the use of steam power in the production of the electricity, and it is proposed to employ batteries instead of the dynamo electric machines. The ex pectation is that the change will be not only economical, but insure a perfectly steady light in both volume and intensity. “The rascalities," says the World, “which, according to recent develop ments at Washington and Albany, the Republicans practice upon each other in a poljtipal way, afford some basis for esti mating how grossly agd by what devices of corruption they cheated the Demo crats in 1876 and 1880. No Republican capers ought hereafter to be held except in u room containing busts of M&hone and Sessions, with an inscription over its portals; ‘With us tbe pleasure is as great of being cheated as to cheat.’ ” The Whittaker Case.—Major Gard ner, the Judge Advocate in the Whitta ker case, to a New York Tribune reporter Monday that he was hipiself the only person who had authority to trans mit tfee verdict to Washington, and he had sent nothing yet, nor would he send anything until the full record was pre pared, which wouid not be for a week at least. The Tribune further says it is generally believed that the finding has been adverse to Whittaker. The Political Influence of Immigra tion. The political effect of the unprecedent, ed immigration of this year may well attract the attention of party managers. With the two great parties so nearly balanced, every addition to the present or prospective voting strength of the country becomes important. This year’s immigrants cannot vote in the next Presidential election, but eventually their votes will aid in the determination of political contests. Germany furnishes a far greater number of the immigrants now pouring in than any other country, and the fact has, evidently, not escaped the attention of the astute men who direct the general policy of the Republican party. Hence, the tendency of that parly all over the coun try to abandon the Prohibition element in favor of the German Republicans. This policy is overt in North Carolina where the party is to solidly antagonize a Prohibition amendment in August, in Ohio where the anti-temperance Gov. Foster has been renominated, and in various other localities. Doubtless other results of the Republican politicians’ study of the tide of immigration will be come manifest in due time. One point is certain, viz., that whichever party in the Northern and Western States omits to take suitable cognizance of this enor mous incoming of prospective voters will “get left” when those men appear at the ballot-box. The Great Revision Controversy. The London Times sums up the great controversy in England over the author ized and revised Testaments as follows; “We are all of us a little too apt to be run away with by mere literary or anti quarian sentiment in this matter. We love the English Bible for its own sake, as one of the noblest pieces of English in our literature; we resent change in itself, and we prefer the old version, even where it is inaccurate or obscure, simply because we are familiar with it. If we find ‘the evil one’ substituted for ‘evil’ in the Lord’s Prayer, we are shocked by the change in language, and some of us are not very ready to welcome the new idea. But how if the new idea be really the oldest of all, warranted by the earliest tradition and plainly indicated by the Greek text? Even the Lord’s Prayer cannot be merely what we wish it to be; it must be what the best interpretation of the best Greek makes it. Or, again, we naturally dislike the change of ‘charity’ for ‘love’ in one of the noblest and best known passages in the New Testament. But the essential question still remains as to which word best rep resents the idea of St. Paul, and best brings out bis meaning to English read ers. Not until this question is answered are we entitled to say which rendering we prefer. Mere familiarity and the pre dilection which comes of prescription are alike out of court in such a matter. We take, in fact, a totally wrong view of the nature and purpose of the revision if we merely count the number of changes in a given portion and compare it with the authorized versi >n. The two ver sions are not to be thus compared one with another as though the older were necessarily of greater sanctity and authority, but each must be compared with the original Greek text before we are even in a right position for judging between the two. And there can be no doubt whatever, not only that the re vised version is a great auvance in accu racy, but that it is simply the most accu rate and scholarly rendering of the Greek Testament extant in any language. This follows of necessity from the manner in which the work has been executed. The critical labors of generations and tbe best scholarship of tbe present age have been concentrated and brought to bear on tbe work of revision. Whatever be its fate, therefore, in popular estimation, its acceptance as a work of unsurpassed authority cannot but be regarded as a touchstone of sound biblical scholar ship. From this point of view, mere questions of taste and diction sink im measurably into the background. Wheth er the authorized version continues to be • generally used in churches or not, the revised version will furnish its best com mentary and its clearest and most au thoritative elucidation. Even if the former is still held by some to be the better English, the latter must inevitably be recognized by all the better rendering of the Greek.” France and England.—The London Spectator points out strongly the folly of straining the friendly relations of Eng land and France, just because the latter has played in Tunis a game which Great Britain is usually playing in three or four places. It presents a lively view of the value of the French alliance, and speaks thus of the consequences of a rupture: There is not a corner of the world, not a sea, not a British posses sion, in which we should not instantly find our fleets weighted with new bur dens, our commerce hampered with new precautions, our colonies worried with uew fears. And all for what? In order that we might be safe against a power from which we want no territory, which we do not desire to weaken, lest Germany rule the world, and with which our permanent interests are near ly identical. In Europe, in Asia, in Egypt, we can and do work with France; and while we so work, lawless ambition cannot manifest itself, and the objects of civilization are attained with a tithe of what otherwise would be most exhaust ing friction. One thing which would seem to justi fy France in literally wiping out the present government of Tunis is a contri vance in use in that country for the col lection of taxes from impecunious or rascally disposed delinquents and for wringing confessions from those guilty or suspected of crime. This device, which is said to be the invention of the present Minister of War of that so-called government, is nothing less than a pit of venomous serpents, the horrors of which surpass the wildest dreams of Dante. This pit or den lies just outside the city walls, and to the brink of it those charged with crime or with not paying their taxes are led. In a deep hole the unhappy wretch sees a writhing mass of poisonous snakes, scorpions, toads, and all manner of loathsome things that creep and crawl. A glimpse of the dreadful sight is usually sufficient to ac complish the purpose the torturers have in view, but where that fails the wretch ed victim is forthwith thrown in, and it is said that a eight of bis sufferings is certain to secure all that is asked ol his prospective successor. One would sup pose so. The Pennsylvania legislature has ad journed after a session of one hundred and fifty days. The constitution ljipits the sessions to one hundred days, but permits their extension to one hundred and fifty days if the public interests de mand it, The legislators thought this year the public interests required it, especially as an act of 1874 allows the members $lO a day when the session is prolonged. The* Attorney General of the Slate announced a few weeks ago that tflis extra compensation act was un constitutional, and th® State Treasurer has declined to pay any mope than the regular salary of SI,OOO for the session. The danger now apprehended by the half breeds at s.U>any is ifl® possibility that the Conkling faction will join with the Democrats in procuring an adjourn ment and remitting the Senatorial ques tion to the people. Filibustering is threatened by the half breeds, and threats of political death are thundered against all Republicans who vote for ad journment. 1 Even the Ijjew York Times, Which, though anti-Conkljng, is nqt a half breed paper, says, Republi can voting for such a solution of the difficulty would have much chance of being heard of in politics again. ” Experiments with the Electric Accu mulator. On the 26th of May an assemblage of distinguished French financiers and other notabilities gathered in an apartment on the Avenue de l’Opera in Paris to bear the results of experiments with Camille Faure’s prisoned electricity. Two car riages armed with liis accumulating con densers started from different points in the city and rolled into the courtyard of the house while the people were present. Other experiments were made with the Swan patent electric lamps. It was con- by the application of the accumulators that the lights could not only be subdivided, but that a difference of intensity could be made in the light at will. Experiments were made with the Gramme machine which were especially designed to show with what amount of economy a certain horse power could be produced and stored for use. It was found that with one hun dred and eight accumulators shut up in a space of less than two cubic feet and weighing not more than nine hundred kilograms (1,980 pounds) a power equal to that of three or four horses was obtained which was not ex hausted after two hours’ use. The fores necessary to run a street car was found to be one and one half horse power, and the experiment is to be put into practice within a few days. While these things were discussing a novel scene was wit nessed by a crowd of people on the waters of the Seine. A little canoe call ed the Telephone, fitted with a small ac mulator, made a number of evolutions just above the Pont Royal, now running against the current and again from one side of the river to the other. Messrs. Trouve and Gaston Tissandier, construct ors of an electro motor, were in the ca noe at the time conducting the experi ments, which seem to have proved con clusively the value of Mr. Faure’s dis covery. A Highwayman Foiled by a Pas senger. A dispatch from Sau Antonio, Texas, to the New Orleans Democrat says the south bound stage on the El Paso stage line was stepped within five miles of Fredericksburg at about 9:30 o’clock Tuesday night by one masked man. The passengers were ordered to hold up their hands and tbe driver told to go through the mail. There were on board four passengers, besides BrowD, the stage driver, Jennie Mitchell, John McNeil, a Californian, Carl HarmaD, a discharged soldier, and H. T. Thurmond, of Kickapoo Springs. The passen gers were then made to get out of the stage. The Californian was observed by the robber to be holding up only his left hand, and was asked why he did not hold up his right hand also? The Californian replied: “Come closer and find out,” having his right hand on his pistol. The robber then fired at him, and, grabbing the mail bag, made for the bushes. McNeil, the Cali fornian, had with him SSOO in money and SIB,OOO in checks from San Fran cisco banks, and was determined not to give up without a fight. The only booty the robber got was the through mail pouch, containing the registered pack ages. It is not yet known what amount the mail contained. Grant’s Last Deliverance. Chattanooga Times. Grant says Conk was insulted by the President and slighted by the Senate. He was insulted by the President in the nomination of Robertson, who was not an humble servant of Conkling. lie was slighted by the Senate because that body declined to tie up or refuse to confirm nominations in New York simply because the nominees were distasteful to Conk and ‘ Little Me” Platt. This is Grant’s political ethics now. Once, when he had power, his ethics were very different. He appointed Simmons Collector of the port of Boston against the protest of the entire Massachusetts delegation in the House except Ben Butler. Simmons’ confirmation was vigorously opposed by both the Massachusetts Senators. Grant insisted on the confirmation of Simmons, and Conk helped it through the Senate with all his eloquence and magnificent bullying. Grant and Conk are pretty fellows to be whining about such “in suits” ana “slights” as they specify in their present quarrel! The rest of the Grant interview, as given in our dispatches, is simply the sublimity of impudence. The display of cheek is enormous; the self-complaisant style of “claiming” things is even be yond the usual insolence of the Grant crowd, and the revelations of personal communications from General Garfield socially infamous. None but an essen tially low-lived fellow, or a man beside himself with imperial conceit, could have been guilty of such brutality and bad manners. Grant, anyhow, is a pretty figure to come criticising anybody for tbe faults he lays at Garfield’s door! Not one blander or offense he charges to Gar field, but were heaped mountain-high by himself in the first year of his Presi dency. The man don’t seem to know that he has been overwhelmingly repu diated by his party and by the country, and that modest silence is the proper role for him to play. Grant acts and talks as if he were hardly responsible for his conduct and language. An Extraordinary Escape. San Francisco Post. Readers of the Post will probably re member that about one year ago a man was reported drowned by jumping into the water off the San Rafael steamer while about to start on her trip at the foot of Cay street. The man's name was Albert Mattison, and he was in charge of the Sheriff of Mendocino county, en route for San Quentin, to serve out a long sentence for robbery. The entire police force of this city made diligent search for Mattison under the wharves and along the city front, but without success. lie had on one foot an Oregon boot, made of iron, weighing twenty-five pounds, and it was supposed for a long time that he was drowned, as it seemed impossible that he could escape from the weight attached to him. It has been ascertain ed that when he jumped overboard the tide was ebbing, and that he crept along under the water a short distance until under the wharf, when, safe from obser vation, he waded close in shore. He found a small boy with a boat who was gathering driftwood, whom he took prisoner. Mattison got into the boat and kept the boy quiet all day. At night be landed on Broadway wharf, had the boy show him a blacksmith shop, gave him $2 50 and dismissed him. At the shop he procured tools, cut loose the heavy iron fetters and got away, and has re cently been heard from in Arizona. In an interview at New York, the other day, Elder James H. Hart, of the Mormon Church in Idaho, said: “Our people have confidence that Mr. Garfield intends to confine himself to the law in flealing with us, and we are also satisfied that under the law we can vin dicate our cause. Polygamy is still a tenet of our chtirch, which” we preach and advocate everywhere. W® bold to it as a religious principle, and whatever influence the laws and existing cir cumstances may haye upon its practical adoption our belief wfll remain Unchanged. The law prohibits murder, yet it pannot preyent it. So the Jaw may prescribe polygamy, and still be power less to swepp it away. In Utah the church will not come to the front and acknowledge crime. Each individual must be personally responsible for his own acts in the future. The Supreme Court of the United States has decided that the law forbidding polygamy is constitutional. We accept that decision as the law fit the land- We haye to sub mit to superior force and num bers. Polygamy is not practiped to as great an extent as most people suppose. I presume that not tqore than 7 per cent, of the Mormon males haye tpore than one wife each. Among the youDg people the practice of polygamy is not so popular as it once was. The trouble is that a young man now-a-davs hesitates some time before he assumes the responsibilities of marrying more than one wife. It is a tremendous undertaking to provide for a numerous fjtinjjy, intfone wjiich ha3 discouraged opr young men considerable. Y ou wifi be surprised to know that in Utah there are iO per cent. less women Rian wen,’* To the Farmers, Planters and Stock breeders or Georgia. Department op Agriculture, f Atlanta, Ga., JuneTlh, 1881. f The International Cotton Exposition to be held at your capital city. Atlanta, commencing October sth, 1(81, sod closing December 31st following, will afford an opportunity for exhibiting the products of your soil, which will proba bly not be duplicated within the next half century. We failed to avail ourselves of the op portunity of advertising the resources of Georgia at the Centennial Exposition held at Philadelphia in 1876; let us not fail to utilize, to the utmost, the oppor tunity now about to be presented. The attention of capitalists and emigrants is being directed to the South and especial ly to Georgia. Vast numbers of persons from foreign countries, and from the other States of this Union, will visit Georgia during the continuance of the exposition. Let every citizen who loves his State and desires to see Georgia creditably represented and illustrated at the ap proaching Exposition, feel that the re sponsibility of contributing to the de sired end rests upon him individually. Let every citizen of Georgia do his duty, and no Georgian will need to blush at the exhibit of the products of her soil. Georgia possesses a variety of soil and climate which is not equalled by any other State in the Union. She numbers in her list of products those of every State in the Union. Were she excluded from the rest of the world she need not permanently deprive her citizens of any important article of consumption except coffee. It is earnestly desired that the farmers and stockbreeders of the State demonstrate by their exhibits at the ap proaching Exposition the capabilities of the State in every department of pro ductive industry. Begin now to collect specimens of crops already matured and to prepare stock and crops for the Exposition. Let county societies take the matter in hand in each county. At the next meeting of each society let each member be ap pointed a, special committee for the pur pose of enlisting the farmers in the coun ty in a combined and concerted effort to illustrate the productive industries of the county. The premium list will be arranged and widely distributed, but do not wait for this; go to work at once and organize with the determination that your county shall be properly rep resented in the Exposition. If each county will do this, the best informed Georgian even, will be aston* isbed at the illustrated resources of his State, and the representative visitors from all parts of the world will have an opportunity of realizing the richness and variety of our resources. Success or failure, so far as the agri cultural display is concerned, will de pend upon the interest manifested by the farmers, and the efforts made by them. Other States are organizing to display their products and illustrate their resources. Georgia must put forth vigorous efforts or lose her boasted ascendancy. No admission fee will be charged on agricultural displays. The agricultural department of the Exposition will not be permitted to con flict with the State Fair, but will be open for entries until the week after the Fair of the State Agricultural Society, which will be held at Macon, Ga., com mencing October 17th, and continuing one week. Further information will be promptly furnished to those who desire it. Let Georgia’s agriculture be fully and credit ably represented. Respectfully, J. T. Henderson, Commissioner of Agriculture. An Anti-Monopoly Party. .Veto Orleans Times. From time to time there has appeared in the papers more or less talk about new parties, and since the headlong plunge of Mr. Oonkiing out of the bosom of the Republican fold he has been set up as the chief priest of the coming new party. The party, which it is said the eminent ex-Senator is to bring into the world and then boss is to be founded on the principle of opposition to monopoly. Just what the functions of an anti monopoly party would be, it is not easy to see. The corporations and combina tions of capitalists which control rail ways, commerce and manufactures re present a money power which the pro fessional politician finds far more profit able to serve than to oppose. Combina tions which are rich enough to influence State and National Legislatures to enact laws and impose tariffs for their advance ment and protection, and even to secure favorable decisions in the courts, will be hard to fight. These great organizations employ armies of laborers, control the industries of the country and carry out gigantic schemes for its development. They build railways, open ship canals, establish manufactures aDd direct vast systems of finance and commerce, and accomplish results in building up and developing the wealth and power of the nation that would be impossible but for these tremendous aggregations of muscle, money and mind. They are so power ful and have become so thoroughly in terwoven with the industrial, financial and political systems of the nation that it appears to be impossible to break them down and root them out without disor ganizing the entire social fabric. A movement honestly designed to break in pieces and thoroughly extirpate all the features and influence of American monopoly would be little less than revo lution, socialistic and communistic, to the last degree. It would be originated in a spirit of benevolence, but it would enlist the services of the most danger ous and unscrupulous classes, and arouse the very worst passions of men. Such a conflict once inaugurated would array in opposition to each other tre mendous and destructive forces, and un less peacefully settled by some wise com promise would result in financial rum and social chaos. The monopoly system which first fastened itself on the body politic as a parasite has now become a part and the biggest part of the political fabric. It is like that terrible tumor the cancer, which, when not stopped in the beginning, but is allowed to grow, fast ens its claws in the vitals and twines its tentacles around the very springs of life, defying the skill of the physician and presenting to the patient the certainty of a more speedy death under the knife of the surgeon than if he should abandon himself to the natural course of his malady. Mr. Conkling has been too much asso ciated vpth the money power to take up arms against monopolies. The country is not yet ready for the irrepressible con flict, and none of the political leaders of to day would probably be willing to precipitate it. An anti monopoly party dees not yet offer a productive field to the politician; its time has hot yet come! Information Refused—A Cbauce to Test the Census Law. A Washington dispatch says it is stated at the Census Bureau that there are nearly three hundred railroad corpo rations whose otUcers have thus far either refused or neglected to furnish the statistical information required by the census law. If they continue much longer so to refuse or neglect to perform their duty in this regard, the govern ment will be driven to bring suit against them to enforce the penalty, which is the payment qf a sum not less than SSOO nor more than SIO,OOO, “to he recovered in an action of debt in any court of compe tent jurisdictionand in addition there to every President, Treasurer, Secretary, general agent or managing director of such corporations “shall be guilty,” says the law, ‘‘of a misdemeanor, an<j on conviction thereof Bhall be imprisoned for a term not exceeding one year. ” It is by some railroad companies that this provision of the census iaw is invalid. It now looks as though the government would be compelled soon to test its validity in the courts. The particulars of the escape of Billy the Kid from Fort Blanton, Colorado, prove him as bold as he is bad. Be is only twenty-one, slight and boyish in looks, but "hardened in villany, being guilty of numerous murders. He was under sentence of death fpr one of these crimes. His casual remark. “I shan’t be there at the hanging,” led to the pre caution of shackling him heavily and placing two armed guards over him. While alone with one of these Billy felled him with a blow of the manacles and then killed him with his own pistol. The other guard was easily shot on bis approach to the house. The desperado then died off his irons, mounted a horse, and rode away in full view of a hundred men, whom he defled to interfere. A Fact Worth Noting. Mobile Register. The publication of Mr. Davis’ book has revived denunciations of the doctrine of secession in the Northern papers. We have no intention of defending that doctrine. It is dead beyond the possi bility of recovery, and all discussion of it is time thrown away. Mr. Davis’ views on the subject, however, will have historical interest, and in this light they should be regarded. In this connection the St. Louis Re publican calls attention to the fact that leading men in New England were the first to enunciate the doctrine that their descendants dow reprobate. We of the South owe much to New England, for that section has given us many good citizens in the past, and has set our peo ple an example of thrift, economy, and industry, which they would do well to follow, but, per contra, it cannot be de nied that the New Englanders of colonial times outdid the South in trafficing in slaves, that the New Englander of the first part of this century" was ready to talk secession if the general government was not run to suit him, and that from New England, in more modern times, we have received wooden nutmegs, free thinking in religion, woman’s .rights, and isms without number. But to return to the fact that our St. Louis contemporary calls attention to. We will go back to 1804, only fifteen years after the Union had been estab lished. In that year Colonel Timothy Pickering, of Massachusetts,successively Postmaster General, Secretary of War, and Secretary of State in the Cabinet of Washington, and for many years United States Senator for Massachusetts, wrote as follows: “The principles of our revolution point to the remedy—a separation. That this can be accomplished, and without spilling one drop of blood. I have little doubt. Ido not believe in thepraoicability of a long-continued Union. A Northern confederacy would unite congenial characters and present a fairer prospect of Eublic happiness; while the Southern States. aving a similarity of habits, might be left to manage their own affairs in their own way. The separation must begin in Massachusetts.” Again in 1811 another representative of Massachusetts in Congress, Hod. Jo siah Quincy, said upon occasion of the admission of Louisiana: “If this bill passes it is my deliberate opinion that it is a virtual dissolution of the Union; that it will free the States from their moral obligation, and as it will be the right of all, so it will be the duty of some, definitely to pre pare for a separation —amicably if they can, violently if they must.” The Hartford Convention, which con vened in 1814, was constituted of dele gates chosen by the Legislatures of the New England States. Discussing the variance of interests and antagonisms of the sections, that conspicuous body said: “Whenever it shall appear that the causes are radical and permanent, a separation by equitable arrangement will be preferable to an alliance by constraint among nominal friends, but real enemies.” The Hartford Convention, our readers will remember, was the result of dissat isfaction in New England caused by the war iu which the United States was en gaged with Great Britain. The people of that section were more anxious for the protection of their special interests than for the success of the national arms. It will be seen, therefore, that the doctrine of secession was not a plant whose growth was confined to the South. It flourished in New England, just as slavery did, just so long as it was to the interest of the people to cul tivate it. Our New England contem poraries who are pitching into Mr. Davis in such a lively manner should remem ber, therefore, that their own ancestors are responsible for the early develop ment of the doctrine they now discourse of. Oar Ferpetual Indian Wars. Courier-Journal. There are symptoms of Indian dissat isfaction in Colorado, New Mexico and other points in the West. The Indians do not go to war without cause. They have a standing grievance in the bad faith of our government, in the bold rob beries of their land, in the swindling of contractors. Indian wars are rather ex pensive. The army contractors delight in them because they can make some money. Several Indian wars within the last twenty years have been the work of contractors who always want paying jobs. As to the cost of Indian wars since 1860, the following statement, which was furnished the United States Senate last year, is suggestive, and yet it is believed to be by no means as complete as it might have been: "The Quartermaster General furnishes the following data: In 1868—Southern Oregon and Idaho, and northern parts of California and Nevada, Northwestern expedition, $1,394,190; New Mexico, $298,849; districts of the plains, $13,- 470,957; Kiowa expedition. $100,703; California and Oregon, $1,553,816; Re publican river, $30,713; Northwest Terri tory. $2,415,168. "1876 to 1877—Northern Cheyennes and Sioux. $1,894,311. "1877—Nez Perces, $931,329 02. "1878-Bannock war, $556,636 19. "1878-79—Northern Cheyennes, $34 • 209 57. "The Commissary General furnishes an approximate estimate, as follows: The war in Southern Oregon and Idaho and northern parts of California and Ne vada in 1865 68, $359,788 46; the war against the Cheyennes, Arapahoes, Kio was and Comanches in Kansas, Colo rado and the Indian Territory in 1868- 69, $20,275 74; the Modoc war, 1872-73, $lB3 35; the war against the Apaches of Arizona in 1873, no amount given; the war against the Kiowas, Comanches and Cheyennes in Kansas, Colorado, Texas, Indian Territory and New Mexi co in 1874-75, $28,330 19; the war against the Northern Cheyennes and Sioux in 1876 77, $52,884 55; the Nez Perces war in 1877, $33,552 33; the Ban nock war in 1878, $25,411 66; the war against the Nortnern Chevennes in 1878- 79, $1,694 15; total, $522420 43. "The following statement shnws the casualties: Campaign in Southern Ore gon aad Idaho, and northern parts of California and Nevada, 1865-68. soldiers killed and wounded 68, Indians 373. Campaign against the Cheyennes, Ara pahoes, Kiowas and Comanches, in Kan sas, Colorado and the Indian Territory, 1867-69, soldiers killed and wounded 160, citizens 137, Indians 501. Modoc war, 1872-73, soldiers killed and wounded 4. Indians 276. Campaign against the Kiowas, Comanches and Cheyennes, in Kansas, Colorado,Texas, Indian Territory and New Mexico, 1874-75, soldiers killed and wounded, 24; Indians, .84. Cam paign against the Northern Cheyennes ana Bioux, 1876-77, soldiers killed and wounded, 441; Indians, 85. Nez Perces war, 1877, soldiers killed and wounded, 241; Indians, 158. Bannock war, 1878, soldiers killed and wounded, 24; citizens, 83; Indians, 74. Campaign against the Northern Cheyennes, 1878-79, soldiers killed and wounded, 32.” Sherman Defending Grant. Nashville American. General Sherman very promptly leaps to the defense of General Grant in his attack on Mr. Davis. Misery makes strange bed fellows and it also loves company. Grant and Sherman have fallen under similar criticism recently, and it is of the utmost importance to each that both stand, in one respect, while in other respects, and especially in regard to Shiloh, Sherman is much interested in the support of Grant. Whatever may have been his secret opinion, he has never said a good word for Grant before, and his book rather leans the other way. His compli ment to Badeau and to Grant was well timed and wise. These two Generals have about made up their minds to divide the war between them, and they must stand together. Sherman may also be sure of Grant’s support in the Shiloh matter. If Grant could destroy Sherman’s fame with a word, as he could do were he so minded, Sherman could also dim Grant’s fame, in so far as it is dependent upon the facta as to that battle, and puU him down into the dust along with him. If Sherman was surprised, as he was, Grant was miles away from the field of battle when he should have been on the ground. Nor 1 is it any excuse that he relied on Sher man for information. A commander is held responsible for what is, without re gard to why it is, and iu pompensation he is allowed to credit himself with suc cess, no matter how absurd or erroneous the movement which led to it. It is pleasant to see these old comrades pre paring to help each other out of the ditch history is digging for them, in spite of all the Badeaus can do to fill it up- _ A miniature portrait of Richard 111. was recently sold in London for four thousand dollars. THE WIPEST GROCER? 10 pounds WHITE SUGAR for sl, 8 pounds pure LEAF LA fin t TEAS 50c. per pound, FINE HAMS, guaranteed, at 12c CHOTcf BUTTER at 30c., Very Fine BUTTER at 20c. and 25c THURRrD? EA W NIA PEARS, CHERRIES, PLUMS aud APRICOTS Be su 1? 8 ean<Jgi Veuß&c * RUBSAK fe Cos je!7 tf 22 and 22j BARNARD STREET, rear of SolS mon - 8 Dfug . 1 (glathittfl, Grr-eat Clothing Sale! WE want the public to know that we have immense bargains Thrwe will find it very much to their advantage to call on us and to nZ, ant of such .. ° f ° therß - We are POSltWe ™ Ktffi O '%KSS s"® Real Nice MARSEILLES VEBTB at 75c., usual price 82 ““"“i 375 M ARSEILLES and LINEN DU*"! VESTB at 1, usual price S3 sn 200 CHILDREN’S LINEN BUITB, Plain and Fancy, down to 111 50 s °' 250 CHILDREN’S LINEN and CABSIMEKE KILT SUITS as low w *1 400 CHILDREN’S FLANNEL and CASBIMERE SUITS as tow 5() - ■ 1,000 BOYS’ and YOUTHB’ BUITB in every style and quality at verv in 500 GENTB’ FLANNEL SUITS, from the cheapest to the bwt m tow P P, CM - We have a full line of Gents’ Clothing. Underwit, Fu“‘ISSS G^d,“r* £°' Valises, etc., on hand,which we are prepared to offer at such prices m tin “ h : ell& s. T Hsb OUR HAT DEPARTMENT IS COMPIS*. m ' 7b ° ar ' AU r “ ** you- “Unction ,o7,: p r L. HANFF db BRo J" 3 '“ I*4 BROUGHTON STREET. ... , , VJ >, - ■ -. ... ' 1 ei *oeini, ' The Proof of lie PnMing is in the Ealing of It. The best proof that we are advertising nothing but facts, ami th 1 who avail themselves of our offer are well satisfied with their bargain the extensive patronage extended us this season. We have sold’' 8 " 1 clothing than in any two seasons before, and we aim to continue do during the balance of the season, as we are replenishing our stock well! with fresh and desirable goods, and do not offer you odds and ends as b * gains. We sell you genuine bona fide bargains in first class ream- mT CLOTHING, HATS and GENTS’ FURNISHING GOODS, and w< t you to come and see us. Price no object We mean business. SIMON MITCHELL, J eß tf 24 Whitaker Street (Lyons’ Blonki afraa I BROWN’S "n •g ) 1 I RSI P§ A TRUE TONIC : I ■ SB B M 1 sure P ITTFPPi jfAPPETISERgJ | § g EUgj E | IRON BITTERS are highly recommended for all diseases requiring* a certain aud ,<f icient t nic * es P ecia,l y Indigesluj.i, 5 fevers, H ant oj Appetite,Loss of Strength. Lack of Energy,etc. Enriches the blood S J strengthens the muscles,and gives new life to the nerves. They art like a charm• - digestive organs, removing all dyspeptic symptoms, such as Tustinq the Fool' Lelching, Heat'in the Stomach. Heartburn .etc. The only Iron Preparation | that will not blacken the teetl* or give headache. Sold by a all druggists. Write for the ABC Book (32 on. of useful and amusing rcj. a mg )—sent free. BROWN CHEMICAL CO., Baltimore,Md. muiittirtt (goods. SON BONNETS! The greatest variety in the city from 25c. up in Gingham, Lawn Cambric and Nainsook, with Insertion, Cord and Puff. CROCHETED SACKS At 50 and 75 cents. HATS. HATS. HATS. HATS. NONE CHEAPER IN THE CITY. DEXTER'S KNITTING COTTON In all colors. STAMPING TO OBDEK. HATS. HATS. HATS. MRS. K. POWER, 168 BROUGHTON ST, SAVANNAH, GA. my23-tf [JEFFRAS.SEEtEY&G] I NCINH REPRESENTED BY J. P. PETTY, ATLANTA, GA. Jan7-F.MAW6m stmt %ailroaag. CQNCOBDIi PARK! Superintendent’s Office 8., S. & 8. R. R., I May 9th, 1881. f IN future, EVERY AFTERNOON from 3:30 o’clock until 7 the cars on WHITAKER LINE wiU run through to CONCORDIA PARK, first through car leaving Bay 3:30 p. x. and every 10 minutes thereafter until 7:40; and leaving Concordia Park 3 :56p x. and every 10 minutes thereafter until 8:06 p. x. ill SUBURBAN TRAINS arriving and leav ing city between 3:33 o’clock and 8:10 o’clock will stop and start from Belay House. No freight received after 3 o’clock p. x. No admission fee to the Park and only FIVE CENTS from Bay to the Park. EDAV. J. THOMAS, my9-tf Superintendent. COAST LINE RAILROAD OFFICE, I Savannah. June 7,1881. f ON and after WEDNESDAY, June Sih, 1881, the following suburban schedule wIU be observed: LXAVK LEAVE LEAVE SAVANNAH. THUNDERBOLT. BONA VENTURE. 7K a. x. 8:00 A. X. 8:10 A. X. 10:35 a. x. 12:50 p. x. 1)00 p. x. 8:36 p. x. 8:t0 P. x. 6:10 p. x. 6:35 p. x. | 7:05 p. x. 7:15 p. M. BUNBAY SCHEDULE. Leave Bolton street at 7:00, 10.-00 and 12:00 o’clock in the morning, and every half hour from 2:36 until 5:00 P. x. Last car leaves Bol ton street at 6:00 p. x. Returning, leaves Thunderbolt at 7:06 P. x. FRANK r.AMAtt. je7-tf Superintendent. glutton!}. EXTRAORDINARY Clothing and Hat Sale AT REDUCED PRICES. DURING JUNK. JULY AND AUGUST E. H E I I> T TX7ILL sell CLOTHING and HATS cheaper V V than ever before to clear out summer ■took. Headquarters for Good Clothing. PigffUatuous. k * A RE you going to the ball this evening! 1 ’ A “No; but down to KAUFMAN’S CON GRESS HALL RESTAURANT and have a New York Bteak.” Jel7-lt do you know!" “Why. because I -LA have eaten them at 50c.” “What ?” “Meals at CONGRESS HALL RESTAURANT.” WANTED, board in some ptivate fan for self, wife, child and servant, whe no other boarders will be taken, and tbg veniences of home enjoyed. If suitablepl* with congenial people and above eomfome be obtained, price will be no considered) Address P. O. Box 239. WANTED, a practical printer who cm purchase an interest in alonyeSi lisbed newspaper, which pays from dll# per cent, on a capital stock of ($8,000) 4 thousand dollars. Splendid office and apa tenances. Address THE aDVKBTI>I Edgefield, 8. C. jeiJl TTT'ANTED, a competent servant to do | vv housework. Apply at 138 HuUstre* Jel7-lt A BOOKKEEPER, competent and stead? willing to engage at a moderate ssi Apply at this oflice. jdfj WANTED, young man as shipping di Addre s in own handwriting. gW good references, the name of last uni* and amount of salary expected. Address this office. jell WANTED, an energetic, steady white I about 18 or 17 years of age. Oned understands the care of horses, and to doil eral work cn a nursery farm. Apply 9 KIESLING, White Bluff road. jflM YITANTED. agents for Rubber Stamps; II m $lO a day guaranteed. Send flvetil cent stamps for catalogue JAB. L. SMB Manufacturer, Savannah, Ga. jeg \\T ANTED, Central Railroad Annual Bfl TV for years J 8 >B, 1869,1870 and 1872. a cents each will be paid on delivery of at*'l ports at this office. jeii-6tATe!2t TANARUS, P.OTIDEj ANTED, Two Million WHITE J STAVES, delivered at any shipping part Georgia, South Carolina, or Atlantic port Florida. my 13 tf D. C. BACOK tOj WANTED, Pianos and Organs to tua J repair. Rates reasonable. Second-lnl instruments. T. B. TURNER, 134 State IB] between Bull and Whitaker gts. decM| TT'OR RENT, large, pleasant furnishedro j 1 with southern exposure, hot aniitj water and use of bath room. Appiy Broad .street. jl TT'OR RENT, tenement No. 77Cbarltonsjfl P For terms apply to W. J. HABlil Southern Bank State of Georgia. je!7-F,M&Wtf J YT'OR RENT, an unfurnished room onssj P floor, with use of bitb. Also, two tj ment rooms. Apply at 138 Hull street. 1?1 TT'OR REST, in Atlanta, for the ecsj A 1 months, furnished house of six row servants’house and stable; ten minutes m from depot; possession given Address, with references, H., 7 street, Atlanta. Wlll C'OR RENT, two connecting rooms I A kitchen, with use cf ha’h, at id sw Broad street. Terms reasomble. j-i-r*| jjorJair. | TOACOK £ BROOKS, FLASING SOJ. J ber and Wood Yard, East Broad and streets. J TT'OR BALE.fi lots i 1 Atlantic ward. T East Broad and Hu ntirgdon str t terms apply to R. B. REPPARD. • ..M street. ..•L-j FX)R SALE, two wharf lots on Hatch*®! ' Island, 2W feet on th- river front w Kinsey’s Saw Mill. Apply t 0 J TON, P, O. Box 76. FOR SALE, an English made new and with all improved a. | will be sold cheap. Address p -jjß jel7-lt BICYCLE. TT'OR SALE.—An extra lot of A MARES to arr.veat Daly 8 Tuesday. 2ist instant, from Paris, }•> J ! £ll £ll cheap. .xhO*B TT'OR SALE, a Shad Boat 20 feet a good order. Apply to r O KAI® jels 3t TjX)R SALE. Retail City Drug 83ore. r good businees. Will be sold on easT Address DRUQUIST, News ■ fflee ITKJRSALE, the following 3 ' ratus: 1 Steam Drying P res T ' t i. Platen 18x24; 1 Iron Beating Iron Casting Mould (Hoe s No. They are almost new and in feb* 1 ! Address J. H. KSfILL, Savannah- T 08T, June 15th. between 9 anil l l ' ° B sS ±J m.. one Collecting M Habersham, between Broughton * Streets, of no value but to the finder will be liberally rewarded w.-fi® at this office or with the owners, cu !( ™ & JERGUSON, 41 Bay ifl OTRAYED. a Black Horse, with O bridle; has the letter R flank. Anyone delivering same and Montgomery streets will be r jelT-lt < PERSONS coming to Nejv York^j^ No. 7 East mh street ft nlshed rooms, with excel t , moderate. Location very con . eltf .fSW; Fifth avenue and Broad PERSONS desiring , s beautiful mountains of ' w6ll to apply at once to *■ iMßLElkMwkham stauoa, Fauq ty. Va,