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BfiAZIL. ??rlllc lelitioni of the Empire Towards the Argentine Republic. tlayi) Mitre'* Mi**i<m to Bio tad the Kmhroil? ' Matt ot Baee-The DlfflooltiM of BrttU at IB vuiucmj avuicttt-ow nwti lor VMmate Triumph?Church Festivals u4 the Monastic Orderi?Reports From the La Plata. Rio janeiro, June 24,1873. The Ptolemy took on the 18th the news of the angry relatione between Brazil and the Argentine Confederation, produced by the publication la nenoe Ayree of the provocative note of the Argentine Secretary of the Exterior to the Brazilian government. Although received early In May, the government of Brazil did not reply to It until the mth of June, but caused the Brazilian Minister In Baenes Ayres to make personally to President Sarmlcnte strong remonstrances upon I he nature and language of the long and irritating note of his Secretary for Porelgn Affairs. It wonld seem that Ceneral Mitre's lalssion to Rio was In part Intended to mitigate the effect of the note, but General Mitre would not accept of the carte ttoncfte the President desired to give him, requiring strict and explicit instructions, and under those circumstances publication of the note was gtvep to hook the sympathies of the Brazil-hating Argentine public and to obtain the public support to the position the Argentine government had been brought Into by the note, tilnce then, on the motion of a hot-headed young Western deputy, the Congress haa unanimously passed a mluute approving of what the Argentine government had done: ana thna, while strengthening the government with the authoritative sign ill cation of national approval, rendered a peaceful solution of the bellicose position more difficult to arrive at. war, Is feet, appears the only possible eolation, for the dispu taunts are not of tho cooler Anglo-Saxon race, which can make large allowance for buncombe Md whose habltsof viva voce controversial discussion give It coolncaa and power to discriminate and to perceive the force of argumentation even n the adverse side. On the contrary, we have here two peoples standing up in front of each other with fnrlons gesticulations, peoples to whom the Idea of an adversary being in the right Is Inconceivable, who are accustomed to settle their internal disputes, personal or political, with TUB BLUNDIKBUS AND TUB KNiFB, ami whose passions the tlery, briefless young lawyers who control the press, aud use it as meaus to blow themselves Into notoriety and place, are busily fanning with flrc-eating and abusive articles, calculated to act upon the ignorant, unreasoning and bigoted masses which form almost the whole am total of both nations. Hut whatever the Argentine government may wish, there is no mistake hut that the government or Brazil WANTS l'KAC'K, and not war, with Its neighbor, and that the publication of the abusive note was like a bombshell in Its midst, and hus forced It to assume a bellicose position which It was hoping to avoid by negotiations and pacific remonstrances. In fact, nothing conld be more unwelcome than a breach of the peace, when after Ave years waste, to the tone Mi OA A feWirvuk ?hA . ??A * w" ?m|U?W|Wv, HICIIIUIIIIUI 1UIIU1UCI U?U JUSIOUtalned as equllibrlra between receipts and expenditures ; when enterprise was expau<ling its arms all over the country; when the bonds of slavery had been cut; when reforms of all kinds were being seriously taken to heart by the government and the monarch, and an era of moral and material progress was opeulug to thenatton; that the vanity of a young lawyer should thus thrust a mar upon a country busied In the promotion of tho rts of peace was very unpleasant. Unfortunately the hopes of still avoiding strife are nearly nullified by the knowledge thut the Argentine government three months ago sent agents to Kurope, and to the United States also, so 'tis aid. to purchase cannon, rifled breech loaders and lron-claaa, for the purchase of three of which last the Argeutlne Congress, six weeks ago, voted $u,floo,ooo. Now, as things are, Brazil is in a position to beoome MASTER OP THE STTPATIOM If war be at once declared, and thus the Argentine government's purchases be stopped by the ueufrsl governments from whose countries they are to come. Brazil, with her numerous fleet of light draft gunboats and Ironclads, would be omnipotent against a Power without a navy, without manufactures, with a commerce which would bo annihilated by a small naval force in the River Plata, without the means of assailing a Power whose coast and foreign commerce is canled ou In forelgu bottoms, whose territories aro separated from U by neutral territory or by deep rivers commanded by the adversary's gunboats. But all this would be changed were ONE IRON.OLAn to appear upon the scene, flauutlng the gaudy silk f the Argentine banner. Then the ISm/.illan fleet, numerous, but weak Individually, would be destroyed or driven from the Plata to take shelter In the shallow creeks from Its formidable antagonist, aud the Argentine flag might be displayed at every port, even Rio itself, despite its lorts of masonry mid itght-catlbred rifled caunon, levying war contributions or playing the part of the vindictive destroyer. To this danger the Brazilian government Is not blind; It knows that It has not a vessel capable ol contending for a second with even a tenth rau Ironclad or the latest build, with even a heavy uu, armored corvette armed with aoo-pounder rifles. And If la thui tnvnlvod in tho aprimid Hilomrrtu nr , sending an n.TmATnf, demanding Immediate satisfaction for the Insult and prompt settlement or Hie Irritating Paraguayan questions, and thus provoking the war It Is desirous to avoid, or of, by trusting to negotiations lending to delays, giving the astuto Argentines?who are us acute and tricky as the Massachusetts artful dodger Jilniself?the means they have lieeu calculating on for prolonging the discussions until the arrival of their monitors enable them to throw off the mask of pacific palaver, aud In the loud roar of their great guns Dkrr BftAzn., and command her peremptorily to withdraw her cockle-shell squadron lustanter from the data ami its tributaries. Tills Is the present position of the Argentlno-Bra/illun difficulty. C1IURCU KK.HIIVAI.fl. last week was the festival of St* Anthony, and Jiowder In considerable quuiitity was expended in ils honor by his numerous uamesokes and by those as numerous devotees who delight In the noise and smell of peaceful powder. To-day also Is the festival of St. John, who gives his name to countless Johns, and whose day is looked forward to by old aud young to make their burnt offerings tn Are of wood, pilch aud saltpetre In all Ite shapes, forms aud appliances, for creating diabolical slinks aud ear-racking sounds, uut, alas for the boys! the prospects looming of drafts and war taxes have drawn tight in many Cases the once freelv xlftntoruxl nnrae-Mtrlnirii of ?aterlSmillas, erst profoundest devotee to the lirerorshlp of the good 8t. Jolm, and the devotion of the Saint to-day l.? hut a shadow of past years. Still, last evening the discharging of crack- j ?rs, footrakers, rockets and Catherine wheels, and tho wafting of Are balloons to the winds, would bave driven a Sunday Puritan "mad as a hatter;'' and this afternoon already the sulphur cloud can t>e seen from every height, pierced by rushing flights of rockets, aud more lofitly ambitious ore balloons, while Roman candles portfires, wheels and ItouArea, Intermingled with capcrtug iorins. flash out. rug JXSCITS continue to oocnpy the pubite attention, bnt what can the good fathers expect, when standing still in the mhlut of an onward rnshlng crowd, than to have i their corns trampled on, their riba hard squeezed aud their fluttering garments torn piecemeal from their backs f In Rio Grande do Sul the lilsbop there lias again excited the people against him by refusing i? receive a popular petition In favor of a priest ( impended for preaching against the Jesuit*, und ' has added to the anger by evading the giving of an | audience to a deputation of the city fatliers of Pcloua. FATAt FITKM. Prom the city of I'arA wo learn that the fevers In the neuieinenttou the Lower Toe an Una had broken out afresh and with greater virulence, eo that In the city of Uametfl. % place of about li.000 inhabitants, there were reckoned to be IJ,ooe sick, aome quartern of If not having a single pereon unafllBeted within thcro, and n seems that the medicines cut thither by the government tamed out to be useiess. PKOflKXWS. Ths tngboatDuke of Kdlnharg and the steamship Klf, both ln'kugiug to the contractors of the Mainorl and Madeira Railroad, had arrived at Par* about the beginning of June, with engineers, workmen end material for the road, which the Chief Engineer, Mr. Koss, declares will lie opened for traffic upon the 4th of March, i?74. The railroad will be 1ST miles long, with the f.nige of one metre, and Is contracted for at ooo.ooo. When finished, and Colonel u. E, Church lias also got Ills steamers on the Benl. tourists and ; pilgrims from all qnrters of the world win be enabled to visit withont difficulty the real Eden of the Elhie, which an American gentleman here Is now writing a book to prove was situated lietween the beads 0/ tributaries of the Jitnl, in inter-Airline i JTBW TORI reftOML wherq, likewise, the primeval tongue taught to Adam sUll exists, furnishing the roots of aUanciant and modern languages. This, as the author says, Ihh oftbe moot transcendent antbropological aa4 philological disooverlM or the age aud i believe that a portion of the work submitted to the Kir.perot has been read by Ills Majesty with the greatest Interest, and has elicited from him warm encouragement to give it publicity. LA PLATA AFFAIRS. Ri the Argentine Confederation public opinion Wan eery high upon the questions wltli Brazil, and the temper of the press and people was very bellicose. Congress also bad nnaniniooslv passed S resolution ol approval of the action of the government in those questions, and It was hoped that the iron-clads and cannon expected from Kurope ?nM an-lvA in IIru la nnahln the (OVSrDIUCnt tO denianl the Immediate withdrawal of tbe Brazilian troop* from Paraguay and tbe immediate evaeuatioa of the naval station on tbe Island of Cerrlto. Public attention was so excited over the probabilities of a war with Brazil that little lieed was given to another raid of the Indians into tbe pro. vluce of Buenos Ayres. However, troops and militia were collected from all quarters, and tho Indians would hardly succeed in carrying off much plunder. A message of congratulation arrived on the 12th from tbe President el Chile, on the proximate conclusion of the traas-Andlne telegraph, of which only three miles remained on the vth nnwlred. On that latter day the message, a brief one of nearly four thousand words of Spanish hyperbole, was aent off from Valparaiso, carried across the break by a mouutea gaucho In a gallop, rewired to Villa Maria, and tbere consigned to the post office, as the government line between Villa Maria and Buenos Ayres would have taken a whole day to wire It. lu Montevideo publio feeling went mainly with tbe Argentines In the quarrel with Brazil; but it was also agreed that a strict neutrality should be maintained If the war broke out. The Santa Maria Iron lighthouse la said to have been struck by lightning, and thus to have been, when 100 feet high, thrown down, killing or wounding the workmen engaged upon it. By the accident the contractors suffer a very heavy loss, and the shipping an extended period of danger of loss upon the point. The number of deaths from yellow fever dating the three months' visit of the plague to Montevideo was lad out of 180 cusee. URAGUAY. Political Change* and Party Prospeoto? The Advantageous Triumph* ot Peace? Ministerial Appointment*?Commerce. Montbvidbo, Jane 16,1873. Since tlie establishment of peaoe tbe government has pursued a steady and Arm course lu reorganising tbe various departments, and great oonfldenoe Is felt in the new system. Tbe nominations of tbe Cede Pollticos, or, more properly speaking, tbe Governors for tbe thirteen departments of the State, bave given great satisfaction, and through them the military haB been disbanded and paia off without any difficulty. The "blaucos" have already started two papers, organs of their party, and are now vigorously working for the approaching Presidential election. The names given to the papers are the Demoorrurla and the ReptMhn, which titles are severely criticised by the Colorado press. The various political sects have established the clubs Radical, Libertad and Colorado. These are of the "red" party. The whites are quietly working, and thus far have kept the opposition in ignorance of their course. DBATU'S ALARMS. Dr. Polomoque, a prominent bianco and Commissioner at the Peace Convention, died recently. He was one of the most enthusiastic workers for a untllnmnnt t\f ttm ruvnlntlnA Fir Ifoflrnnnam nroa. rut Minister of government, und also one of the signers of pence, lias been at the point of death, hut is now reported to be slowly recovering. judicial promotion, The General Assembly has elected the following members to All vacancies in the Superior Court or JusticeDrs. Don Adolfo Rodriguez., Don Tristan Narvalas and Don Luudellno Vazquez, gentlemen of distinction, who merit public approbation. FOREIGN DIPLOMACY. The government has also appointed two diplomatic agents, Dr. Don Perez Gomas to Italy, and Dr. Mezqulta to Rraz.ll. The object of the first mission is In reference to the reclamations of the Italian government for damages to the property of its citizens as presented by tnelr late Minister the Condcdella Croce, and on which occasion he retired from his position. The mission to Brazil is also In relation to the reclamation of that Power, and may prove useful in dcllning tin position and neutrality of this government in its relations with that empire and the Argentine republic In the questions growing out of the Paraguayan Treaty. The delicate altnatlon of the two Powers has commenced to cause some inquietude. and the Argentine government has resolved to send General Mitre (ex-President) on a mission to Klo do Janeiro. It Is evident that the Argentines anticipate dlfllculty, as the Chambers recently voted the sum of $3,606,000 to invest in two monitors and new and Improved arniH. The opinion In Uruguay is uniform and decided that whatever turn the question may take it will be to the interest of the country to abstalu from mixing up in the quarrcL Tit APE AND COMMERCE. Rnslness Is rapidly improving and free communication was opened with the Argeutine ports on the Tth iust.. a circumstance which added to the peace we now enjoy, and re-established oonfldence in our commercial community. All articles of Import are looking up. American articles are in a good position, and the Import bnalnesspromlses to be a good one for some time to come. Exports?Dry ox and cow hides? Marzet weak with a downward tendency; sales for the United States were 7.000 a $7.80; 8,000 a 87.75: 8,200 a $7.70, and 7,ooo a $7.66 for 40 lbs duty paid; stock in Barracas, 81,000. Hair?Good mixed, .10$ currency for 25 lbs. wools?stock reduced to 47,000 airs. No sales for the States. l'pumiiim on rroM 1 lo 1W nor <<nnt Rvohnni/A on England 51Kto M>? for gold. MUSIC AMD THE DRAMA. Tony Pastor 1ms secured Eddy for six nights. Hrook lyn has "The Streets of New York'' at Its Park Theatre. tlofty Gooit make* his l>ow at the Bowery to-night in a new sensational drama. 'The Witches of New York" supplement Mile. Geraldtne's leap at the Olympic. Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Florence are at presant quaffing the waters of Eros, Germany. Harney Williams and his lady are stopping lor a few weeks at Swalbach, near Ems. Mr. an<l Mrs. Daniel B. Itandmann have appeared in "Narcisse" at the queens, Loudon. The Prussian Hand play at the Brooklvn Rink tonight, for the benefit of their leader, Heir 8aro. The Yokes family play their inimitable "Belies of the Kitchen" at the union square Theatre this week. LyilU Thompson and her new hurlesquo mmpariy^appear this evening at Wallaok's in "Robin The Alleghanian vocalists and heiirtnrent have returned to New \ork alter a ulue months' concert tour In England. The concerts at Central Park Garden, nn ler the direction of Theodore Thomas, and at Terrace Garden. underNeuendorfT, continue every uveuiug with undiminished popularity. John Jack aud Miss Annie Firmln played last week at Union, N. J., with such success mat the.v have lw?cn invited by the principal citizens there to repeat the performance of "John Garth" on Thursday next. OBITUARY. Jolt a Thomas d? Selby. John Thomas de Soiny, Chamberlain to Ills Holiness Pius IX.. Knight Commander or the Order of St. Gregory the Great of Francis I. of the Two Sicilies, has Just died at his temporary residence, Avenue de Wagram, Paris. He wa? sixty-six years of age. Mr. de Heloy belonged to one of the most ancient and honorable of tne aristocratic families of England. James Armoar. James Armour, a veteran soldier of the British snny, ana for many years a rough rider in the Royal Scots' Grays regiment of dragoons, died a few days since at his home in Linlithgow, Scotland. He was elghty-fonr years of age. Mr. Armour Joined the army In the year 1805, and took very active part with his regiment at Waterloo, where be waa slightly wounded. On the establishment of peace he obtained his discharge, and was shortly afterward appointed a sheriff officer In Linlithgow. He was among the last survivors of his regiment who fought st Waterloo. Sussex Vaae Stephenson. A telegram from Bombay to London announces the sudden death, by cholera, of Lieutenant Colonel Saasex Vane stcpheusou, of the Scots Fusilier Quards, military secretary to the Honorable Sir Augustus Spencer, K. C. H., Commander-in-Chief of the Presidency. u'ol<>nel Stephenson entered the Scots Fusiliers as ensign and lieutenant in March, lft-S. IITW YORK 8TATE CAM? MEETING. \ ItocvD Lake, N. Y., July 31, 1372. Twelve thousand people attended the New York mute t amp weto'"* ?? l""? f1""" sermons i were delivered 10 the morning, afternoon and ' evening, hv tbe Rev. Dr. Butler, of New York; Rev. I>r. Kvnnet, of PUIIndplphfa, and the Rev. Mr. Lindxay, Presiding Klder' of the Owego diet ru t. Meeting* were alun held durltjr the day at all the church and prum lenn. , i. ei . I, i " ' ,?wvc . o t. K. HKKALD, MONDAY, JX N0ETH~CAB0inrA. A Closo, Exciting; and Bitter Contest. Opeai'ag af thi Cuthi at Weldon, laUgk tad Greensboro*?Conservative Enthusiasm? Boutwell'a Speech a Failure?A Great Say in Greensboro?Outpouring of the People?Boutwell's Baak Down?What the People Think and 8ay. I - . , ____ Gsbbnhboro, N. C., July 18, 1872. The canvass in North Carolina may be Raid to have fairly opened wrtb the immense conservative demonstration at Weldon, on the 12th Inwt. Ah it began with unwonted and remarkable energy on that occasion, so it has been sustained to the present time with an industry and determination which evince the Importance attached to the result of the contest. The couservativee and liberals first took the field with such distinguished speakers as Senators Stockton, Tipton and Doolittle, and Governor Walker, of Virginia. i>revloualy the contest was carried on In rather a desultory and uninteresting manner by the local canvassers, among whom there are but few on either side of distinguished oratorical abilities. The arrival of the gentlemen named, and the announcement that Secretaries Boutwell and Delano and Senator Wilson would take the stump for the administration, and Carl Scburz and others for the liberals, have given a wonderful impetus to the fight, and both parties having drawn upon all their resources, are pushing the contest with a vim and determination scarcely equalled by the great contest of 1840. Every day of the past two weeks lias witnessed some imposing demonstration, on one side or the other, and as the excitement among the white peoplo la at fever beat they never lack the Mat of numbers. It is a notable fhet that the attendance at republican meetings is commonly an equal DIVISION or BOTH PABTIB8 J for as the conservatives are attracted thither by curiosity, the blacks are kept away by what, as will appear fbrther on, seems to be an utter indifference to snch occasions. ThiB is no indication, however, or a lack of determination on their part to do full duty on election day. The blacks are good voter*. Tne rrancnise still nas tne cnarm or noveity to them, and they never neglect the opportunity of exerclBlng it. WnAT STOCKTON HAS DONB. Senator Stockton having come to North Carolina at great inconvenience to himself, in response to Senator Hansom's urgent request, returned to Washington Immediately after the Weidon affair. General Hansom Is a shrewd worker; he counted Justly upon the Influence of Mr. Stockton's example among the extreme democrats?he being now as enthusiastic In support of Mr. Greeley as he was determined In opposition. It is evidence of the bitterness of the fight that the negroes employed to construct the platform, benches, tables and other appurtenances of the mass meeting and barbecue at Weidon quit work on the second day, although they were receiving extraordinary wages. Upon questioning General Ransom, he stated to your correspondent that the order to "knock oil" came from THE I.EAflUB HEADQUARTERS, enforced by threats In case of refusal. Senator Tipton having announced his purpose "to fight it out on this line," went to Raleigh on the 18th Inst., and this bucolic metropolis was the scene of another extraordinary gathering on the Tuesday following. Mr. Tipton, however, on the night previous to Tuesday bad addressed a large crowd in the public hall, devoting himself mainly to what he Is fond of styling "Executive, Military and Official Usurpations," Ex-Senator Doollttle and Governor Walker arrived early on the morning of the meeting to take part in it, and tne Hon. H. v. M. Miller, a distinguished, but somewhat Intemperate orator and politician, of Georgia, anu ex-Governor Graham, of North Carolina, lent their presence to the occasion. As the day advanced one might have witnessed a scene very characteristic of the Carolines?the country folic coming into town in four-wheel contrivances, an assortment of which would be a "big thing" np at Wood's Museum, and more especially if accompanied with specimens of feminine fashions in the piney woods and a stuffed model of the family horse, which is always poor, always old, entirely dilapidated and barclv able to drag one foot after another. The conservative mass meeting and barbecue at, or rather near. llalelgh?for tbe affair came off In a grove a mile from town?was undoubtedly an Imposing demonstration. The barbecue was calculated for Ave thousand, and the best estimate of the number present was furnished by the fact that the tables were cleared. Among the colored people some excitement was manifested, owing to the presence among the conservative marshals ol two prominent colored men, who until receutly have supported the administration. Some of the negroes, more mischievous than the rest, brought out a pack of bounds and IllKD Til KM ON the black marshals, who were mounted. Considerable noise and contusion resulted for a time; but the mat shuts kept their saddles, while the horses defended themselves so effectively with their heels that the dogswero Anally persuaded to retire. Thore is an evident disposition among the darkies to couttieuance no "Greelcyitos" among their number. Oue of these marshals was severely beaten by colored men at the close of the meeting, and was pursued to police headquarters, where he was compelled to take refuge. It is reported that the other was searched lor by a vengefnl crowd of negroes. The speaking was kept up from eleven A. M. until nearly dark. KxNenator Doollttlo made the great speech of the day. "Isn't It, my lellow citizens," said Mr. Hnrrlriger, chairman of the meeting, "a delightful thing to listen to an eloquent orator advocating A OOOO CAfSB ?' His fellow citizens responded with approving cheers. The conservatives here seeiu to appreciate very highly the efforts made In their behalf by men of such distinguished reputation as Dooltttle, Upton and Walker. Wnercever they have gone they have been wel corned with every expression of popular homage ami admiration. If any one la favored by the I people above the rest it is Uoolttr.le, who impress* a them by his urbane, social manner, as well as by his grave, luminous and pleasant oratory. The remarkable handsome face and form of Walker, of Virginia, Is one of ills best cards, and never falls to win him a large feminine audience. Tipton takes well among the farmers. At Greensboro, last night, the greatest ovation of the campaign took place?made so by ihe character ax well as bv the nunjlrers who participated. The best society of this aristocratic Utile town was on the st reet's, and the most exclusive and "particular" of the women boldly thrust themselves Into the midst of the masculine crowd and contentedly seated themselves on the rude benches in the mlui die of the stroet. The enthusiasm seemed to have I reached Its culmination, whence it could reach no higher. A view of the republican side of this contest presents no sucli FIKRY PICTrRR as that I have described. It is not owing to a want of energy and do termination among the rank and tile of republicans so much as to the natural indlffercuce of the country negroes, who, of course, compose the bulk of the party here, to political display. It Is a notorious tact that the negroes are all one way; but yet their meetings are, as a rule, dull and without interest. It must be confessed that Mr. Boul well's speech, yesterday morning, PKT.L VIBY PLAT. The Hon. Secretary was evidently not at case. A distinguished conservative present remarked that "he looked ashamed of himself." He felt his way very cautiously at llrst, as if fearing a Ku Klox demonstration against his person. The impression was." he said, "that the democratic party was opposed to emigration. Internal improve niouu. education, Ac." Uu became bolder as be proceeded, and said dually that alt these things charged anon the democratic party were not Illusions. The negroes showed their accustomed indifference upon this occasion. The town was full of them, but less than one hundred attended Mr. Uoutwell's speaking, aud less than Qity roiuuioed when he Imil Mulshed his statistical defeuce of tlw tluan iul policy of this administration. There are In (irectmoro severul republicans of prominence to whom the President will own no thanks for the reception tendered his .Secretary. He has been treated with singular indifference. The accommodation* on the speaking ground were not to be compared in convenience, extent, or In any respect with the conservative preparations for the same pin pose. It was a miserable affair, and unworthy ot the .-eoietary throughout. A telegram from Charlotte indicates that his reception there has been better, and It Is stated that a large nuinher of conservative cKlsens attended at the depot to welcome him. BOrTWKI.L BACKS DOWN, I learn upon the authority of (iovernnr Walker's secretary that a proposition was made to Mr. Poutwelt by telegraph, from ltaieigh, to divide time with either Mr. Ooollttle or Mr. Tipton, aud that he declined, and that lie refused also the opportunity to either of these gentlemen to make a lornuil reply to his argument. Ihc uropvsiMQU w$p mat* through HLY 22, 1872?WITH SVF General Varrtnger, Chairman of the State Conservative Oonmiiltoe. The conncrvstl ft people of North Carolina are very unwilling to believe that an ADMINISTRATION TRIUMPH In North Carolina is probable: yet It is easy to nee that they are not very confident of victory. The ' want of mouey and tho lack of thorough organization la a nonrce of complaiat auiong the moat intelligent clan*. They reprehend their leaderH lor truHtlug everything to mass meetings, barbecue** and the ruab of popular enthusiasm. Governor Walker aaid to your correspondent, "if the conaervativea are defeated In North Carolina It may be charged to the lack of party organization.'1 tm the other hand, the negroea, naturally amenable to discipline, are held close la hand, and will move to the polls In a solid body. The margin la ao narrow that it is Impossible to predict bow the Htate will go on the 1st of August, and very few In confidential conversation presume to do ao. It fa certain, however, If the conservatives win the state u win ne ojr aint or tne hardest lighting they have ever done since the party was organized. I am of opinion that their chances are a shade the better?perhaps a 101 to a room] hundred. LONDON GOSSIP. The Tirade Disturbances in the MetropolisPrices of Everything Increasing?The Herald Expedition in Search of Livingstone? Stanley's Success?1 he Albert Memorial in Hyde Park?The British Science Association?The Collision in the Channel. London, July 4, 1872. Strikes and rumors of strikes, "lock-outs," lockins and "dead locks" are still the order of the day in London. The gigautlo industrial straggle which has agitated the country to an extent almost unprecedented lor some weeks past has already produced a plenteous crop of disastrous consequences. The general series of strikes has already resulted In a general advance of prices. Bach an issue was, of course, Inevitable. The workmen who struck In ail directions for shorter hours and increased wages obtained important advantages In well nigh every section; sometimes they gained all they demanded; more frequently they were granted a large Instalment; rarely have they suffered total defeat. Yet the masters have made a bold stand. A meeting of the London Master Builders' Association was held on the 1st. It was there stated that twenty new firms had joined the lock-out, and that the masters were resolute. There is also some talk of forming a Masters' National League, to counteract the demands of the men. Prices are, nevertheless, dally enhanced. Large as they are they have to be paid, and the public are callea upon, as usual, to "foot the bill." Everywhere the rise has been rapid and general. Iron has advanced fifty shillings. Bo has coal, because miners and colliers have obtained better wages and work shorter turns. Copper, tin, tallow and other raw materials have considerably advanced. Added to these suillciently unpalatable facts we have the discomforting assurance that there Is no knowing where the upward movement will stop. It is this uncertainty which la disorganising business in the midland and in many of the northern counties. Nor Is this by any means the worst phase ofthe present difficulty. The industrial deadlock, which has seized upon the provinces has now communicated itself to the metropolis. The skeleton In the closet of the master and the employer reveals its ghastly, unwelcome face at every turn he takes. The ghost will not be laid, but persists in holding its vigils not nightly but in the broad face of day. It cannot be well doubted that the long threatened struggle for supremacy between capital and labor has fairly commenced. There is no dodging the issue now. The music, discordant auu buicutcuiiig an u in, uiubi* uo ibii ij auu uquai cij faced. The nine hoars' limit has, since the Newcastle strike, been generally conceded, and will soon become the rule throughout the country. the advance in pricks which has already taken place and will doubtless continue to a moderate extent will not allcct the working classes so greatly as might be expected. The earnings of the laboring classes In England goes In a great majority or cases for rent, bread and beer, and the price or these has been but little affected by the strikes. It Is by those who are not within the circle of what are commonly known as " working people" that the burden of the present situation will be most severely felt. Every year the task of the purely professional man with a fixed income or salary becomes more arduous. The shopkeeping class, always numerous, will now increase and mul tlply. Heavy and growing tariffs have already induced large numbers of the middle classes to join the rauks of the shopkeeper and petty trader in the hope to save the cost of distribution. Another result will be to give foreign manufacturers a Tinner foothold in Iiritlsh markets. Indeed, there 1m already abundant proof of this in the Increased supply or loreign luanufaitures. To this brapch of our sublecb?one of transceudant Interest at this time?I noi>e to reler in a future letter. Till discovery op livingstone by stanley. The recognition of the ominent service rendered by American enterprise and energy, backed up by American capital, to the cause of exploration and civilization In the far East has couic at last, though not from the quarter whence Americans and Unions alike had best reasons to expect It. Yesterday morning each of the leading journals, "through the courtesy of the Nkw York Herald's represeutative in London" (sic), were furnished with two columns of the preclons and long-looked for despatch bringiug proois of Livingstone's good health aud glorious achievements, direct from Stanley himself?an' act of magnanimity us well asastioke of newspaper diplomacy on Ids part, which It Is to tie hoped will not be wholly lost upon tho scoffers and slow coaches, the "dead locks" and "tite barnacles" of Downing street aud Iturlington Gardens. Perhaps Sir Henry Kawlinson, K.O.H.,F.K.O.S., Ac., Ao., will now consent to recall his African squadron, sent out in April Inst at so great a sacrifice and with so inuclt ceremony, and admit, even at the eleventh hour, that Stauley had something to do with finding Livingstone after all, and not wait for that heroic old man to come home and tell htm so. The defeat of the Atalantas Is more than atoned for lu the complete triumph of the UKRAi.n Airlcan expedition. It has restored to the world one hero, and well nigh made for it another. THK QTT5EV AND THE ALBERT MRU OKI AT.. South Kensington has again been the scene of a royal "walk round.'' The opening of the International Exhibition has been quickly followed by another less numerously attended, though scarcely less ceremonious gathering, the occasion being the queen's visit to the Albert memorial In liydo I'ark. f rom the published accounts it must have been a very formal, uninteresting alfutr?uot more formal, perhaps, than the dedicatory Inscription on the monument itself, which runs thus:?"queen Victoria and her people to the memory of Albert, Prince Consort, as a tribute of their gtatltude for a life devoted to the public good." Qreat diversity of opinion Is expressed In regard to this monument even as a work of art. In my humble opinion it is the most beautiful structure of its kind In this Kingdom. It would indeed be dlfilcuit to find its superior lu Burope. If it have a fault it is its over-onaiuentalion. As the limes justly remarks:?"Like other beautiful things, it has its blemishes. The site is not all that it ought to be, or might have been: the sculpture is not all oi ft good; the Inscription Is poor and prosaic, and no word or emblem in the whole memorial commemorates the I'rUicc Consort's cardlual virtue?that purity of life, rare among princes, to which his character and fame owe half their lus ire. uui, uiougn 11 niav navo tneac auu uiuer shortcomings, the memorial Is still well worthy of bins and us. So, at least, we think, and so, wo venture to say, will any one think who looks upon It with an eye that is single and a Judgment unprejudiced. do and see It ou any one of these summer afternoons. Its shall a of clustered granite shining In the snn; the points of sunlight glittering on Its gem like enamels: the bright gilding and the bronze statues; the golden angels that look up to heaveu aud the golden angels that look down to earth; the throned figures of the mosaics; the white marble of the lesser sculpture, pure and gleaming against the granite; the cyclopean blocks which form the central pedestal and the black bases of the pillars; tne four great groups of sculpture hound together by the gilded railing; the solid and well-chiselled stairs; tue hundred statues of the frlese; the figures In the spandrels of the arches; the rich ornaments of the roof and sptre, and over all the steadfast cross, Beemlng to sail sgainst the suiting clouds?whoever docs not find these things beautiful in themselves, and more beautiful taken together, must be hard to please and not worth the effort." Of the several emblematlo sculptured groups represented on the memorial that of America, executed by JohnBell, Is the most admired. Its superiority, remai ks the suirutartt. Is particularly manifested In the composition and In the delicacy of the sentiment, as well as In the distinctness with which the story it tells is expressed. The representat4ve figures of America riding on the wild and shaggy bison is a fine aud spirited conception; while the frank admission of the United states leading the way In the affairs of the vast Western Continent, while Canada, with true loyalty, still presses the rose of England to her breast, displays a prominent and estimable fact, acknowledged without Jealousy alike by sovereign and people here. Till AITHOACUINU MKBTINd (IK rill BklTISD flCIENCI ASSOCIATION. A goodly attendance of literary and scientific men from the United Htates is looked for at the meeting ol Uto British Science Association, wlileh opens At Brighton on the 14lh of August. Professor l,oomls and other American savans now sojourning In England have accepted invitations to be present and PLKMJSJST. take part In the proceedings. Great efforts are bving made to complete the magnificent Hrlgbton Marine Aquarium in time for the meeting of the association. There yet remains, however, much to be done, and it is feared that tue strenuous efforts put forth by the directorate will be only partially successful. A TKKHIBLE COLLISION occurred in the Knglish Channel southwest of the Isle of Wight on the morning of the Al. in which the screw steamer lapwing, belonging to the Cork 8team Packet company, was run down by the bark Abbey Holme, or Liverpool. Upwards of twenty lives were lost. FRIGHTFUL DOUBLE HIRDER IN LONDON. A Mother and Her Dsuchtsr Beaten to Death?Scene of the Murder and Robbery?The Murderers hot Arrested. About three o'clock ou the morning of Wednesnesday, July 10, two horrible murders were discovered at a house situated at 40 Hyde road, Hoxtou, London. For years past the bouse stated has been occupied by a widow and her daughter, named .Squires, who carried on the business of stationers, no one else living there but themselves. At the hour above stated a boy went into the coitec shop, next door, and said that he had seen blood on the counter of Mrs. Squires' shop. Upon going in to ascertain the cause a most horriole spectacle presented itself. Behind the counter was dlscoveicd the body of Mrs. Squires in a pool of blood, with her hand to the right side of her head, which was shockingly injured. The daughter was found with her bead lying in the parlor and her legs lu the Khop. She was also covered with blood, and her head battered In. Inspector Ramsay was soon on the spot, when Dr. Hawthen was sent for, who pronounced both bodies to be uulto dead, and stated that In his opinion death had been caused by their beads haviug oeen beaten in by some blunt lnstrnment. Tho police at once searched the honsc, which they found ransacked from top to bottom, and In the parlor wus found a clock that had been knocked down, which l ad stopped at twelve, the time at which, no doubt, the deed was committed, as Dr. Hawthen stated he should think they had been dead close on two hours. Although every search was made uo Instrument has been found likely to have produced the Injuries. The perpetrator has not yet Deon discovered, but a son of the deceased, who has recently been discharged from a lunatic asylum, was seen tu the neighborhood In the morning. The mother's age Is supposed to be about sixty-eight, and that of the daughter thirty-live. The son of the deceased,it is stated, has for some time past been an Inmate of Shoreditch Work bouse, and since the tragedy his clothes have been examined, also the walls of the workhouse, to ascertain if it was possible that he might have escaped, but the parish authorities feel quite HHlistled that It Is not tlie case. The Doctor stateB that he never saw two persons so battered about in Ills life, the face of the daughter belug so disfigured that It 1h Impossible to recognize ner. Mrs. Squires has seven wounds on the head and a large part of the left ear cut of, and the daughter lias live wounds, besides her head being battered In. It Is stated by a neighbor that an attempt was made by some persons to enter the house on Sunday nignt, but that tliey were disturbed. The police are uctively engaged in trying to discover the perpetrator of this most horrid deed, but up to the Eresent time have gained no clue. It Is stated that otli the deceased and Iter daughter, who had resided for many years in the llyde road, were much respected and esteemed Ity all their neighbors as being quiet and most inoffensive persons. It Is also rumored that she kept a largo hiiiii of money In the house, but that at present cannot be ascertained for a fact. THE DISASTROUS FIRE IN GLASGOW. Particulars of the Conflagration?Loss of Life?Injured Persons?Buildings Destroyed and Damaged?Excitement In the City. The North British Daily Matt, in its description of the fire in Glasgow on the uth Inst., says:?An explosion was suddenly heard, sounding like the discharge of a thunderbolt; the falling of showers of debris, followed by dense black rolling masses of smoke, through which the red flames were dimly visible. The gable of the mill was blown into Commerce street. The men employed in ilie worn were collected as tur us pusniuio, and it waa then found that six men aud two boys were missing, and the conclusion was arrived at that they were bnrled in the ruins. A large number of the men were also found to be injured, and the more serious cases, amounting to six or so, were taken to the Infirmary, while the others were temoved to the adjoining shops and afterwards taken to their bomeB. By this time the fire was progressing at an alarming extent. From the whole front and roof of the buildings facing Commerce street dense volumes of smoke rolled upwards, while bright tongues of flames momentarily protruded from the building. Masses of sparks flew in all directions as piece alter piece ot the roof fell in, aud things began to look so alarming that at one time fears were entertained for the Bafety of the shed along the quay, in which was stored a large quantity of sulphur. The decks of the Anchor liner Sldonlan were covered with ddbrls, and it was thought prudent by those in charge to moor her out in the stream. The inhabitants in the tenement situated at the coruer of Commerce street and Clyde place were in the wildest stute of excitement. No time was given to save any or tho furniture. The flames circled round to the wing of the grain store extending from Commerce street westward, and speedily it, was thoroughly enveloped. By this time the premises were lii one flery glow, and all hope of saving them being nopeleas, tho flreinen directed their energies to saving the adjoining buildings, (lorbals Free Church for aome time was in Imminent danger, and so Intense was the beat that the large oriel window at the back of the pulpit waa broken, as were also the windows in the stores on the opposite side of the street. The lire about two hours after it broke out presented a grand yet a fearful spectacle. Section alter section gave way. till at length nothing was to be seen of the mill, the engines alone standing black and grim among the surrounding ruins. The walls of the adjoining grain stores gradually followed, until about eight o'clock, wheu that which was standing fell with a loud crash. startling those around and Ailing the air with an amount of smoke and dust almost stilling. The scene in Commerce street was of a very palmul nature. Tue surface of the roadway was covered with the ruins of the buildings, while in front of the mill was seen sticking through the debris the front part of a ruined lorry which was dashed to pieces by the fall of the gable, and the body of the horse which drew it scorched and blackened, while standing on the pavement was a shattered cab, the driver of which, along with his horse, escaped, fly about eight o'clock on Tuesday evening all danger was passed, hut the flremcu continued till yesterday morning to pour water on the smouldering ruins. FOREIGN TPBF NOTES. The French Jockey Club has just decided on plac- j lng in Its library a marble slab on which will be in- | scribed the names of such of its members as fell before the enemy during the late war or died of their wounds. Their names are:?Colonel FICvet, of the Sixteenth regiment of artillery, Commander of the Legion of Honor, died of his wounds at Strasbourg, September 1,1870; Colonel Dnbessey ae Conteuson, or the Fifth Cuirassiers, officer of the Legion of Honor, killed at Monzon (Ardennes), August an, 1870; Captain Count do VognO, of the First Spahls, orderly officer to Marshal McMahon, Knight of the Legion of Honor, killed at the battle of Kelchshoffen; Captain Viscount do St. Sauveur, of the Third Zouaves, Knight of the Legion of Honor, wounded at the battle of Frcrschwilier, died September, 1870; Captain Le sergeant d'Hendecourt, of the staff, orderly officer to the Emperor, Knight of the Legion of Honor, killed in the battle or Sedau; Viscount de Oraneey, formerly an officer in the navy, lteutenant-rolonel of the Mobiles of the Anbe, Kuiglit of the Legion of Honor, killed In the affair or Onamplgny during the siege of Paris: Count Plcot de Dampierre, commanding the First battalion of the Mobiles of the Auhe, kiued at the Httack of Hagneux during the siege of Paris; the Duke de Luynes, captain adjutant-major In the Mobiles of the Sarthe,kllled at Nonnevitle, near Lolguy (Eurcet-Loir). The names will be surrounded by a frame, handsomely ornamented and gilt The jockey, W. Day, waa thrown while riding In a stecplechaae at Vealnet, and so seriously Injured that he dleo on Monday, July 1. Wheeler sustained a nacture of the collarbone by the falling of Ohamptonnet in the last race at lleauvals on July 1. Rose Mousse and Tuilerlea also fell In the same race, but their jockeys, Burred and Lav Is, escaped with but a shaking. DEATH FROM AN OVERDOSE OF LAUDANUM. ; Coroner Young recently held an Inquest at the | VTA fn Vi..?k .4.^.4 - - 4kA ...... .>.na I iiuiiw ?v. w owb mum iirecv, uver tuu iciumun vi Mrs. Catherine j. Webb, a lady llfty-two yours of age, and a native of New York, who died rrom the cfltecte of an overdose of laudannm adminlatered by herself on the Mth instant. Mr. J. S. Clinton, living In the house, testified that he had heard from other* deceased was orten Intoxicated, and he had seen her tinder the Influence of liquor, so much so that lie requested Ids wife not to have her c?mo In the room. Mrs. Webb told the witness she had been in the habit of taking morphine. The witness further testified that deceased had either been very sick or else nnder the Influence of morphine: for the past two or three months he heard she had been in the habit of taking morphine and whiskey as Htunnlants. Mr. William R. Webb, son of deceased, testified J that about hali-paat ulus o'clock in the evening his mother swallowed the poison; he was in Iter room, and wni.le sitting by the window heard her scream; he ran Jo the bed to nee what was the matter, but could nc't arouse her, and she continued speechless till the following morning, when death ensued, medical aid proving of do avail. Dr. Marsh, who nia.de an examination of the body, was ot tho opinion that dsath resulted from an overdose of Inudauum, .and aoch was the ver1st of the jury. CHOLERA. Visitation of the Epidemic in Eastern Ionia and Its Gradual Advance to the Central and Western Provinces. Rt HaH* anil .4 ? ?w?# ?mw?nibwi/ ui the Progress of the 8courge from Its Hotbed in Asia?Ita Advance Boute to Europe and America?Fatal Consequences in Bussia Daring M dwinter. The advices from St. Petersburg, which were briefly telegraphed to the Hbuald yesterday, relative to the appearance and progress of the cholera In the Russian empire, go on to state that the epW demic is gradually but steadily making its way from the eastern provinces of the territory, and assuming a fatal foothold in the central and western portions of the land. The city of Moscow Is suffering from Its ravages, and there the desease has assumed its most mallguaut form. The proportion of deaths to the recoveries, of those attacked, is placed at eight to one. Thia terrible fatullty has created a panic among the Inhabitants, and thousands of the better classes are fleeing into Western Europe. st. peteksul'rm sickly. At St. Petersburg a few sporadic cases have ap-> peared, and the authorities are taking the moat rigid precautions to cut off communication be* tween the capital and the outlying infected districts. Previous Visitation* and Route of the Great Heourge?How the Russian Capital guttered in Midwinter. In the year 1817 the cholera broke away, salt, were, from Its usual confines In the marshy regions of the Ranges, where it had been epidemlai for centuries, and appeared In the city of Calcutta within thirty dayB. It raged there with more or irw viureuuc iur ? (dir. iireucv iteiMsuuvu u?ria? ward to Nepaul, and southward to Madras, Ceylon and Malacca. In tbe year 1819 It visited the Burs mese empire and the countries lying to the east; In 1820 it appeared in Bombay, where it carried oil one hundred and fllty thousand persons by death.' Thence it weut to Madagascar and along the ease citost of Africa to Borneo, Celebes, China and the Plillllplne Islands. In 1821 It veered to the northwest. It pursued the course of the rivers and the travelled highways to Persia, Arabia and Asia Minor. Here it became almost quiescent for a time, and halted. It reappeared in the year 1823, and devastated Central Asia. In the year 1829 It showed itself in Southern^ Russia. It was In Moscow In 1330, and in 1831 spread over moat of Central Europe. It appeared at .suudcrlaud, Engla nd, In the month of October; the same year. In the mouth of January, 1832, it broke out In Edinburg, Scotland, and In February was in Condon. Its consequences at that time lis the British metropolis were slight. In the month of March It showed itself In Paris, and spread rapidly all over France, causing the utmost consternation. It first appeared on this side of the Atlantic on the 8th of June, 1332, making its opening assault In Quebec, and its second In Montreal, oil the 10th day of tne same month. On the 21st o< June, same year.it appeared suddenly In Kcw York, the Intervening districts lying between our people and t he cttlseus of Montreal and Quebec having en caped. It spread in various directions, Philsdelphia, Albany, Rochester. Boston, Baltimore, Washington. from It during the period lnterveningtietween Juno 21 and the latter end of August. 1 Cholera reappeared in Europe In the years 183V I8sfl and 1837. From statistics prepared In England. It Is shown that 38.6 per cent of those attacked In Great Britain died; five thousand of them In London. Paris lost 18,000 persons. In Russia the mortality was dreadful, 68.6 per cent of the cabos terminating In death. It taged In St. Petersburg In midwinter and with great fatality. YACHTING NOTES. The third annnal regatta of the Manhattan Yacht Club will take place on the 23d Inst. The contestants will rendezvous and start from the anchorage off the club house, on South Brother Island. Cabin sloops muBt weigh anchor on starting, and vessels contending will bo allowed to choose their positions according to the priority of arrival. The steamer Fort Lee will be chartered for the accommodation of guests. The course to be traversed Is as follows:?First class sloops?From the anchorage to Throg's Point buoy, passing^) the southward and eastward; from thence to the Stepping Stones and Gangway buoys, passing to' the northward and westward, to and around Sand's Point buoy, roundlnglt from leeward to windward. Returning over the same course,, passing to the westward of the stakeboat. Second class sloops will pass to the southward and eastward of Throg's Point buoy, around the Stepping Stones bnov, rounding the same mark from leeward to windward and home, westward of the stakeboat. The conditions areThat If one yacht of the fleetshould sail the race within six hours it will be considered a race lor both classes. Time allowance will oc based on length only, to be ascertained by adding actual length on water line to actual length over all: dividing the total by two, the result to be the length on which allowance is to be calculated. Rules 4, 6, 6, 7 and 8 of the "Regatta and Sailing Regulations'' of the club, are to be suspended for till* regatta. The undermentioned vessels are entered us competitors. FIRST OI.ABS. Orion William Cooper. Surah : William McCabe. Amelia I. II. boncourt. Nlmbux William Poet. Myntery J. W. Cooper. Twilight R. Youinan*. SKCOND CLASS. Seaman John Mitchell. Carrto 8. M. SimpHon, Jr. T. J. Crumble J. K. Thompaou. Joe JefTcr-on Jacob Variun. Mary lamia* D. Ransom. Sophia Emma J. M. Varian. Zephyr J. Hyslop. Skip Jack I. D. Uraaslngtoll. The judges will be Captains Samuels and Piatt, and Mr. James Clark. The Williamsburg Yacht Club wilt hold their an* nual regatta on Tuesday next. The wave-skimmeis will start from opposite the Club House, at Pottery Beach, Green point; will round Tnrogg's Point Buoy and return. The steamer Thomas Cuvler will accompany the craft ovet the course. The schooner yacht Columbia, Lester Wallack,, came to anchor off Newport, K. I., yesterday. The Alice, of the N.Y.Y.C., with her owner, Mr. Nichols, In command, passed Wliilestone, L. I., eta row/e for New York yesterday. Mr. Major's pretty vessel, sea Drift, brougnt np off Whltestone on Sunday last.. , A number of jacht races hare been appointed to take place upon the 2nd lust.; but it is improbable that any will excite so much luterest In yachting circles as the match arranged tielween those two first class sloops, tho uracie and Meta. The tirst-named will be well remcmbercdi as vtctrix in very many races, while Captain Bellng's new craft has shown a speed that Induces the belief thnt she will prove a very dangerous antagonist. The course to be sailed' over Is irom Buoy No. ft, off Sandy Hook, twenty miles to windward and return. Tho race will bo sailed according to the rules of the Brooklyn Yacht. Club, and If there Is breeze enough to cause "a wet sheet and a flowing sea" a lively contest may be anticipated. THE EXCISE LAW IH WILLIAMSBURG The order reoently Issued by Chief of Police Campbell, directing the Captains of the various pre-> cincta to strictly enforce the Exsiae law, waa car-* i led out pretty well in tho Eastern district. Theliquor saloons presented a somewhat respectable appearance yesterday, for the first time since tho abrogation of the Metropolitan Excise law. Tho front doors wore closed, and there was an absence of gangs in the front. The sldo doors, however, were unlocked, and the thirsty, entered and had tbelr cocktails without "let or hindrance." The rowdy element was not com splcuous yesterday. In the whole district there, waa but one slight disturbance. Ottlcer UurrllC of the Fourth precinct, while attempting to dfih perse a crowd of disorderly persons congregated! at. the corner of Grand aud Seventh streets, was as* saulted by a young man named Hsnry Browne.. The officer succeeded In conveying his assailant! to the atallou house, * here he was detained until! i hc u^uin^ " wutmi v riiii'M i n V/UUH, w uru nc wm* admitted to ball. Ueorgu Walter, a liquor dealer,, doing business at North Eleventh and Second streets, arrested by onicer Timothy Pheian, for violating the Excise law. was admitted to ball by Just ice Elliott, as was also William Wallln, of No., an Broadwav, who was arrested for the same offence by officer Hell. In the Sixth and Seventh precinct* there wefe no arrests and no provocations reported, but there were as many drunken men on the streets of Williamsburg yesterday as on any previous Monday. Last night, while officer Hiraonw was arresting a disorderly person named Charles Fitzgerald, he was assaulted by one Michael Canaan, who was clubbed by another officer uud taken in. COURT CALENDAR?THIS DRY. J Strramr Couht?Chambkr*.?Nns. 41, 67, 67, 7L 86, 98, 101, 102, 103, 105, U;l, 116, 110, U7.