The Galveston Daily News from Galveston, Texas on June 25, 1869 · Page 2
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The Galveston Daily News from Galveston, Texas · Page 2

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G-ALVESTON LARGEST OF ANY PAPER PUBLISHED IN TEXAS. A. if- BH.LO. XDITOKS : W. KICUASD8OK J. . CARf/f-S FKIDAT MORNING, J0NE 25, 1809 CiV Insure jour life wlihn. SI. Trneheart; In the Widows en-1 Orphans' Benefit Company of N-JW York. Its plan ia mntnal ; profl'.s divided aizna'Jy, and payable in cash. dim r. F. M. iiell Is our authorized agctt at lanco. Blanco connty, Texss. jel5-d twjtwlm KKCEIPT3. -- Wtoennionej i* paid st the office lor subscriptions a receipt for it will be given ; tint when snbacribers remit tbcy may consider tha arrival of the paper a boncUldc acknowledged of thIr fluids. Mouey sent by mall at the rlut ol the sender. Kcniit by draft, or postofflco order. VVhave been endeavoring to adopt the Hone-mate lealktr--Tamliig Material in Tei- as--The Hnnuractnre ol Boots an' Shots. Mr. Phalen, -who lives near Anderson, Grimes county, informs us that ho is" carrying on a tannery /which f lie com- mcacod eight year* ago; He'fiads the easiness" profitable, and has a ready sale for-'ftH the .leather-he-can aaiko. He uses the rod oak and black jack barks chiefly, as being more abundant tliao-other -tanning-materials. The sumac is found growing in the corners of fences, and appears to be increasing rapidly as the country is improved and protected from stock and the usual prairie fires. In a few :years sumac will probably bo abundant. By the way, Mr. Phalen corroborates the statement made to us the other day by Gov. Stock dale, that all Western Texas is rapidly growing up in various kinds of trees. The Governor says he lately visited San Antonio, and was surprised to find the great change that had taken place within the past few years by the rule uniformly enforced by nearly all the newspapers of the whole country, of pripoymtnt for s 'ibfcript ions. Tr.ii rn!e i; not aiopti tl from any en-picion that the subscriber may fail to pay, but to f ave the great trouble of opening small subscription accounts with thousands of persona, many of whom are transient, atd thus bavlrg to annoy them with small bill?. All th'.s trouble and vexation to subscribers, 99 well as publishers, may be avoided by prepayment. The prepayment may be for one month, for three months, for eix months, orforone y=ar. as mlfcj the onbfcrlber. We do n^t think a single subscriber would object to tho luJe if be coaTd appreciate the amount of trouble it would save us. t3f~ See Report of the National Bant oiTcxss in column of new advert! : ment*. i-d. Win. Barnes A Co. offer a very large assortment of lamps, of all kinds, and the celebrated soptotine oil, at the lowcstcaah p:\ces. See tbe'r advertisement in ino'.her colnmu. oe schooner Kidsewood. having a'.reidy ; an of her car^o er£d:ed, ia adverti»ed to tail with diypa'ch for New York. Messrs. J. S. iMl- ere Jt Co. are ths agents of this fast sailing TMiel. Only 7t hou-s from New Orleans to New rurt via the N. O., J. G. N. R. K. Tickets told to all puin:s in the United States and Canada*, at Ibe company's office, Jron-c'ad liuildicg, Central Wharf, Ualvolon, Texas. Basgagc checked and sleeping berths secured. J. G. Jlo- rey, Ticket A g t n r . my2.'-d twlm Retent adJitiem and improvements hare If en made ir. the "NKWS" 1 OFFICK JOB HEPART.VKNT, which enalile us \n GUASAJfTJ^J-J to ail all orders with MORE DI.-~.PA TCI1 and at as LOW J!A TJ-iS us can lc (lone my whei'e in the growth of timber ia the vicinity ot that city, and indeed throughout tho country, wherever the stock and iircs are kept from tho prairies. It ia lus opinion and that of others with whom wo have spoken on this subject, that £.1 Western Texas is destined to become a timbered country, in the same way thn the former prairies of Kentucky, culled Barrens, have now become heavily timbered. They -were then Uioxigut to Yv valueless, now they are the most viilu able lands in tho State. But the growth of timber in Texa is more rapid than in any other coun try wo hnve ever seen. All torcst tree of a quick growth, acquire a thickuss I ot five or six inches in diameter, am often more, in five or six years, if an care is taten to protect them. Thi city, -where the soil is by no means fa vorable to the growth of trees, has ncv quite large shade trees on all ov streets, -where the least attention hsis been bestowed on them, though a fe years ago there was not a tree to b seen. We should be glut! to receive articles upon tbis importantsubject foi the Almanac, showing the experience of others in different parts of the State. Many millions of additional value could be given to tho millions o acres of OUT fine prairies, -which now lack nothing but timber to make them FANATICISM RUN MAD. -- Wendell hillipsis-so shocked at what he regards \ the inhuman treatment of the In- ians by tho gOTernmont, that- he avisos them to tear .up thjelraitiB of tho 'acific Railroad.:" E;very blow^strnck t the Pacific Railroad," siys he, "is eard round the-;globe:" Haunt that oad, is his advice to the Indians, with such dangers thatnone will use ." He sees " great good " in the fact hat the Indians have begun to tear up he rails and to shoot passengers and. ondnctors"on the" road. As Hr.'Philips does not lose, his negro madness vben he. goes crazy about Indians, he will be glad to learn a fact, which we ce stated in the' Crockett Sentinel, namely, that in the county of Rutk, in this State, -within the last five months, five white men have been killed by negroes. He will also be glad to learn that these murders are attributed to the influence of the Loyal Leagues. THE POWER BEHIND Butler can hardly be the coming man, as it would teem that lie is already on hand. Not long since it was annouEced that-Grront, under the threat that Bntlet would "come down on the adminii- tratica in the House," -was induced to appoint a negro to office in a Southern State ; and soon afterwards it came out that the same-Butler haoTbulHed Hoar into giving his. disgraceful opinion in favor of--killing men by military com-' mission. n _Tliete have -keen.other-indi- cations that Butler rules the roast. He sccins to hav.o^Grant in the bottle this timo. . Ign*cio Mari»c»l, the new Mexican Minister to this country, was formerly; Secretary to Romero, i.nd he married in' Washington the daughter of Hr«. .8JhitU' of Thirteenth etroet, in! whose house Gen. home. ' : ": . Jonathan Hinge, a linwl de»cend»r,t of King Philip, dfcd recently'ln AlMon-Micb.' Mr. Mlngo was fiorn about 1792, c «ton- ta.uk Point, L. I. He had in his possess sion the powder-horn which was taken -from the-body of bis ancestor wlieTTtW latter wae eliot «.t Mount IIopo. lie WHS respected »i a citiien, and he leaves a wife, daughter lind three scms/t'wo having fallen in the Union Army during. the. iccent. v *'"' : ' ............. ' Annie Suratt'a h nsband, recently mar- Tied, was dismissed from a clerkship in the Surgeon General's office '.,;;·· THE^ TEXAS ELECTION. VYAauiKcyoN,; .June 24. -- President Grant's present intention is very reliably staied to.be "'ip iMM election proclatn*- tioOs about the'lOtK of July, ordering the I election in Mississippi on tbe Ifl-th of September, and in Texas on tho let of | October. - - - - Gen. Reynolds telegraphs Oen. Sher- | man that Texas is quiet and ready for t'nir election. _..,.. HORRIBLE June ACA B R I E D : In tbis city, st tbeC.tlndral, on Thursday evening, JuneS4, 186ft, by tho Key. Fatbor Cnambo· dnt, Mr. FKXDEKtCK WILSON, of Galveilca, | and Mrs. fcATJBA E. .WHBB, of Mobile-. Mobile, Now Orleani, HmUsippi and Texas GALYESTOK. From our Evenlui: Edition of Yesterday.|| SPECIAIi.-XO. THE NKWS. Unite-l St.itcs. Thin W£ GUARANTEE. Tlia*e w7m doulit it have only to make the trial. We are determine I that nc mnnahaV hate an excuse for sending ctearhere for JOH PRINTING, OF ANY DESCRIPTION. BOAItD OF CoifMISSIOXEKS OX BAR AND n.vRUOR. -- Tt has been suggested to us, snil we Jccni it worthy the consideration of the Council at this evening's meeting, that ibe commission proposed should hardly be so largely composed of the Council. As proposed, there would be three members from that body and only one from the citizens and one from the Wharf Company. If the people are to have any relation to the matter, since the Council do not derive their status from the people, it is suggested that their voice be made more potent, say at least two from the people, the Mayor and one from the Council, and one from the Wharf Company. If the pcyide could Ijave an election, they should elect at least a majority of the board. We do not desire. to be captious, but thick it worthy of consideration. THE ATROCITY AT WASHINGTON. -- · Fur some time past we have been intimating that the negro-worshippers prevalent at the national capital would soon begin to manifest its natural results. Our dispatches this morning iudicate the inauguration, of a series of negro atrocities in that representative negro hole, which will certainly bear their part in making this a " white man's country." Either the negro and his peculiar friends will soon subside voluntarily, or will be invited to do so in a very unmistakable manner. Blood is considerably thicker than water. MESSIIS. AI.LEN, PorL it Co. ar making preparations to slaughter large number of boeves chiefly for tb. tallow. They are having sorno ver heavy machinery made in this city fo the purpose of obtaining the tallow bj steam. It is proposed to save th tonnges and choice parts of the bee such as tinder loin?, itc., to be soli daily at the market, and to fatten hog on the refuse after steaming out the tallow. The bides, horns, hoofs, an bones will of course be shipped This business is carried on at Corpu Christ! and several other places in th State, and we have been informed i proves profatable. But we trnst it will not be long be fore some means may be found to savi and export the Jeutire beef. We an waiting anxiously to havesome reliabli account of the success of the severa leef packeries in our State. What has become of the vessel said to hav. been prepared to be sent to Texas to ship oar beef to New York perfectly fresh, by means of artificial refrigeration in air-tight compartments 1 COMING TO TEXAS. -- A gentleman from central Alabama, who has residec in Goliad county for ft year and half past, informs the Guard that forty more families from his old neighborhood are coming to Texas this fall. People from the North are flowing into tho Southern States across the river, and people from those States are flowing intc Texas. We may look for an increasing immigration of this kind, and oar people will greet it cordially. Bat we do not think they are doing as much as they should ou the immigration subject ia general. We are satisfied that the planters could combine their energies on a laod basis in such a way as to bring in. many valuable accessions to population in a very short time. PBOBABIX KEVOLDTION. -- It seems to be the general opinion that; should the present complications in France result id a revolution, which ia evidently anticipated, the downfall of the French Empire will tend to the general transformation of European Governments in Spain and Italy, shaking the thrones. of Europe generally. It ig even thought that the masses of Eng- among the most desirable lands in ou State for settlement. But we have digressed. We were drawn into the subject of forest tree: in speaking of tanning, in consequent of the general scarcity in Western Tex as of barks, or other substances containing the tannin principle. The scar city will not continue many years Even now Mr. Piialcn thinks we hav an abundance of good barks for tanni: in many parts of tho West, and near!; all of Eastern and Middle Texas and his own experience satislie him that the tanning of our ow leather is a most profitable busi ness, if properly conducted. In noth ing else is our want of enterpris more glaring than in. the fact of ou still continuing to send our huudrcc of thousands of hides to the Xorth t be made into leather, and then bringin them back at four or five times wha we got for them, -when, they could b made into leather at home for litt more than tho cost of traneportatio both ways. We invite information from all wh ever tried to supply this great want i our State. When we begin to make our leather the manufacturing of it into boots an shoes will follow as a matter of coursi In Salem, N. C., we saw the manufac ture of boots and shoes carried on sue cessi'ully with all the most improve machinery and labor-saving imple ments that have been invented. T) enterprising proprietor, Mr. HOMESTEAD SETTLEBS.--Tho preemption, and homestead laws require actual personal residence by each settler on the tract of land claimed by him. Requests have been received at Washington recently, from Nebraska, asking permission in behalf of many families that they may bo allowed to - go on' improving their claims without residing on them, ou account of apprehensions of Indian raids--the settlors wishing to live ia proximity to each other ia small villages for self-protection. The Commissioner decides that in case of temporary absence in consequence of actual danger from the Indians, settlers may, at the time of making proof and payment, show by testimony under oath that the cause of the temporary absence was from apprehensions of danger from actual incursious in that vicinity of hostile Indians, and that they did not at any time abandon t'aeir claims, but returned at the earliest day consistent with safety How 10 lui'uovE COTTON.--An observer writes in tho Brandon (Miss.) Republican that a second stand of cotton comes up a fuw days after the first, and that in a feiv days more a third stand would appear, but that generally before this time the cotton is thinned out, leaving tho first stand to mature for a crop. It is also stated that this first stand.comes from the blixck, Hnt- less seed, tho second stand from seed with more lint, and the third, which should bo saved and cultivated, from thick, heavy linted sejd. The p'.an for securing this last growth is thus given : Plant your seed any way you prefer; cover with a plow (small), let the ridge stand. "When the first is up good, run a broad or light harrow over it so as to kill the first growth, and if done the TENNESSEE. -- We are daily expecting to hear of the renewal of troubles in Tennessee. Our last accounts represent the violent Radicals as threatening to mob Senter if he repeats his universal suffrage doctrines among them.^; But what will they do with Brownlow, he also is in iavor of allowing rebels to vote? There it evidently: a .rapid change taking place which cannot be resisted by the Radicals of East Tennessee, nor by the handful of those in Texas.. . .. " 1! TirE RECONSTRUCTED Some of our exchanges (peak very warmly in praise of a Monthly Magazine, breaing the above title of. It is published at Tarboro, North. Carolina George Ellis, of Cincinnati, is the possessor of a $1 greenback, registered class A, No. J. He values it at $50. He owns tho first $1 grceback issued, but we fear tho man is not yet born who will own the last. It ia a well authenticated f-iot, though not generally known, that when the Prince of Joinville was in tbis country in 18G1-G2 he visited, in company/With Mr'. Montholdn, tbe R«r. Bleazef "Williams in Western New York, and was impressed with the belief that he was indeed what he pretended to be, the lost Dauphin. The Rev. Mr. French, Chaplain at West Point,; in said to know mere than any other person in this country about this mysterious personage, who can no longer solve himself the interesting conundrum of his life. None of the bids offered at the Navy Department on the 15th for the purchase of the iron'-clds Hansett, Waxsaw, Crimo and others have been accepted on account of being under appraised value. The highest bid was from Richard Wallach, offering $100,000 each for as/ two, but this amount was under the appraisement, consequently the proposal was rejected. The monitors are etill in the market and bids will be received for them at the Bureau of Construction and "Kapair at any time. . 24, -- As .threo daughters ol'Held B. Nichols were ap* preachingtue.citj to school,ft-nefrro seized the ! eldest, aged seventeen, ravished. her and escaped ; notwithstanding the screams of her jounger sigtera, 'aged' 13 -and- 15, and 'their beating the brute, meantime, witli sticks. The three girls, were white NEW YORK MARKBm r NEW YOB.K, June 24, 1869. Gold r opoo» at .137J. i'OSO A." ir.--Gold 137J. ·'« tton dull and nominal, at 32^1 33J to 3ts;, 1 p.^M.--Gold 136jf.' Cotton quiet and weak; Quotations unchanged. · NEW ORLEANS MARKETS. Naw ORLBAN8, Jiine 24, 1809. 12 M.--Gold 137. Cotton quiet but A. .. AXBLM o. ». ,^.^7 AMBLER MA SO NT, S A D p L E R Y , ~ AND Saddlery Hardware, · "56 Strand, aprll) . (UivtBTQll.. T«x»». ,] lv . Cm pupils of Howard University. Their lather gteudy; Middlings 3tjc. was formerly well .known as Superintendent of tbe contraband camp on the corner of 12th and Q streets. WASHINGTON, June 24.--Revenue today $88,000. WASHINGTON, Jane 24. -- Among th» SKCIIET SOCIETIES. -- California papers say there is » dangerous secret association of white men in that State .Ik and Nevada, against the employment of Chinese laborers, i land will gladly sTiil themselveb of such an opportunity to overthrow the landed aristocracy of that country. was making work far superior to any thing now ordinarily got from th North, aud was able to undersell th imported shoes and boots. The bus ness is also carried on profitably i many other cities of the South. Wh will start the business in this city f -. small capital of five or ten thousan dollars will be amply sufficient. " EMANCIPATION DAY " -- JUDG DAVIS.--A correspondent at Montgom ery speaks very favort.bly of the ac dress delivered, on tho 17tb, by Hon N. H. Davis Judge of the 13th Distric before a large audience of colored folk who 'were celebrating " emancipatio day." He ';says the Judge assure them that the whites enjoyed thw freedom, from the cares and responei bililies of slaveholding about as muc! as the blacks could delight in their ow liberty. He told them to cherish n fes.rs of re-enslavement, as the white would not re-establish slavery even it were in their power to do so. H advised them in the most forcible term to favor the adoption ot the constitu tion, as securing them all the right necessary to their security and improvement ; and gave them a warning against carpet-baggers aud scalawags accompanied with a severe castigation of those classes, who, ho said, wer tho objects of his' most nnntterabl scorn and loathing. Much other goo( advice was given in the address, which our correspondent thinks, will have very salutary influence upon the freedmen. It will be recollected that, during th session of the Convention, Judge Davis addressed a letter to Judge Caldwell hairmaa of the Crime Committee, bearing testimony that peace andgooc order prevailed in tho nine counties o; his District. A FOOLISH " SPEECH. -- Senator Pomeroy made a speech at Chicago, ;he other day, in which he boasted oi lis piety and of his having kept a ;emperance pledge, and tiraded against secret societies. He proposed to ' slaughter the kings of Masonry and Md-Fellowship," because they -were 'opposed to American institutions. le said- these organizations ' " had no Christ" -- that they. had "taken away he Lord, and we know not whero tiey lave laid him." "He regards a man foing into a lodge as turning his back tn Christ." We certainly have no very high of the American Congress, but we could not have believed that, even n its present degeneracy, it contained a man capable of uttering such balder- ash as the above. same way with the second growth that comes up, so much the better; then tho last that comes up will bear aeed after its own kind, and upon the seed good long staple lint; and by so doing in a feV years cotton would be greatly improved. THE JUBILEE.--A correspondent of the Ne w York Tribune says the'''heavy" aingiug at tho Boston Jubilee was a failure. The choru?, closely packed, covered a suifuce of 300 square feet, so that the voices of the rear rank had that mush further to travel than thosa. of the Iront rank, making a difference which can be appreciated by the ear. Tho slow pieces were tolerably successful, but alt rapid pieces and movements were a confusion. Last year, he says, 1000 people sang at a festival in Boston and produced a much greater effect han the 10,000 who sang there on the luth. A gentleman o:t Augusta writes to Col. Weil, Commissioner of Immigration lor Georgia, that he has formed a company with a capital of thirty thousand dollars, to purchase lands of the best quality, and will give each immigrant twenty-five acres, and assist and furnl.sh them moans to make the first "crop. That proposition ought to bring them. Would it not be to tlie interest of many land owners in Texas to make even a ruore liberal olTor, provided only the immigrants arc of good character? We have millions of acres of the best lands in the world perfectly useless to the owners and the rest of the world, and yet we hear of no efforts being made to have them settled and made valuable. Wooden Hull roads. .Editors News. Since public Rttentfon has been largely directed to tU« construction of wooden railroads, every item of experience on the subject becomes highly interesting. And as several communities ia Texas are now engaged in organizing companies for.the construction of short lines of this kind, varyiag from 10 to 50 miles or more, and since one company has been specially chartered for a road of more that 50 miles, and a company fully organized for it's construction,it will be instructive to those and others contemplating like works, to read tbe essay I Bend you, by an able engineer, upon the'woraing of the system in New York and Canada. It is proper to remark that the system I have adopted, and now have before the Patent Office- for patent on several features, very materially simplifies and cheapens tbe construction of roado, as indicated in this paper. Yet we can not get either labor or materials at these estimates, in Texas. On most of the lines proposed, on which I bare made estimates, thq cost of the wooden road, by my method, wonld be about $3000, specie, per mile, including a minimum amount of rolling stock. The durability would vary with the kind and quality of timber used; but as post oak is the most abundant timber, it may be safely estimated at seven years for the life of the first set of- rails. Ten yeara is a merely likely period, fine Tails,, clear stuff, would last Gve to seven years. Either would last as long as if used in the iron road, and would- be required in )es« .quantities on the wooden than tlie iron track. Let those who are discussing the subject sear in mind that the wooden road would ransport all tbe freight and passenger! that would be offsred--and the iron rotd could do no iuore--and that the flame, rates could ba obtained on either; hance, f there be $500C per mile traffic -earned on a wooden road, costing $3000 per mile, and at 30 per cent, expense, it is 'frreatly eUer than the same amount .earned, at 50 per cent, expanse, . upon an iron road, hat cost $25,000 per mile. The profit ii isarlT as 10 to 1. . . . ' · ' . The wooden road would then pay an normous dividend, while the iron road would not often.pay a good interest on the D vestment. ' . . .-. .. . . '· I commend the article of Mi. Howard to he reader as worthy of reflection. ' Beipectfuny, C. O.'POKSHBY.-T. E. [NOTE,--The article' alluded ,to by Prof, 'orshey will be found in antoher column.] Young todies have adopted .the fashion f wearing sailors' collars. aunty.- · . . They are very ARLINGTON HEIOOTS vs. INKEIIMAN. The Illustrated London News, of May 29tli last, has tho following: "The Inkerman Monument has the following inscription : ' In memory of the English, French, and Russians, who fell in the battle of Inkerman, 5th November, 1950.' This is repeated in tho Russian language and letters on another panel. There is alao the following on ona ot tlio sides: 'Erected by tho British Army, A. D., 1856.' " Women were driven off by bayonets when, after strewing flowers over the graves of Federal soldiers, they attempted to pay a similar tribute of respect to tlie Confederate dead at Arlington. Yet this ia called a Republic whcro all men are supposed to bo equal' JiKWS-NOTKS. Qeu. Thomas haa ordered a military ex« ploration of South-eastern Nevada, with tbe view to the establisment of military posts for the protection of miners. '· William Henry Hnrlbut, a writing editor of the New York World, has (tone to Europe to write up the Ecumenical Council and the Sue/. Canal opening. Gen. Cluaeret, expelled from France for being a Liberal journalist, is coming to America. His connection with, the Union army daring the Mo war will be recols lected. William H. Vanderbilt, the Commos dore'a eon, ia very sick in Europe. Tlie students of Cornell University have cultivated forty acres of land belonging to the University farm this season. A young couple in Joliet, Illinois, divorced after a abort wedded life, have met, reloved, and remarried after a aepar ration of only a lew weeks. Bennett, Jr., has been presented with the Arab horse " Said,'.' which Lord Nas pier rode through the Abyssinian war. Mr. JohD. E. Owens ia probably the wealthiest ictor oa the American stage. His property is said to be considerably in excess of half a million dollars. Advices from Athens state that none oi the Cretan refugees now remain in Greece except those--estimated at 4000--who do not mean to return to tbeir homes. The Vienna Presse of the 4th inst. asserts that the attempts which the Viceroy has lately been making to obtain a general recognition of the neutrality of the Suez Canal were initialed by England, and that Austria and Prussia fall in with the Vice». roy'u views, while F.rance ii opposed to Uiem. · A Paria paper announces the arrival in that city of " S i r . E l i h u Washburne." When Senator Chandler, with his gor r geous liveries, reaches the French capital, we shall probably hear of " His Serene Highness, Zachary, Grand Duke of Michi» gan, c." During *.he past winter not a flake of snow fell in Portland,Oregon. Only three or four nights did ice form, and ihen only of the thickness of window glaaa. Sowing and planting were^going on'all winter. ' i . .A. ten-inch columbiad gari has been placed on the spot where Gens. Grant and Pemberton arranged the terms for the surrender of Vicksburg, an inscription denoting the fact being engraved npon it. The marble monument which was origi- n/illy there had been hacked and mamc by vandal relicr-seekera. A six months calf of the famous Duchess breedj was recently Hold at -Geneva New York, for fire.thousand fire-lmodre dollars. Mr". A. J. Alexander, of-Ken tucky was tire recklaM purchaier. Napoleon is reported to .be. endearorm to suppress a book on Mexico, which Jua re-/, is about -,o issue in; Brussels, an which will contain-all the secret dis patches sent by Napoleon to Maximilian with other very important papers whic Louis Napoleon prefers should never se the light. Tbe woman cause has achieved a victor in Boston, 'where Mise Emily Judso; Harris has been chosen to read theDeclir tion of Independence at the Fourth of Julj celebration. Count Bismafk, who misses oo opportu nity to ingratiate himself with the govern menta in the East who are anxious u achieve their independence, hu'.recent], presented to tbe Viceroy of Egypt a field piece used at the battle of Sadowa. Birs. Maggie Mitchell Paddock if lying very ill with paralysis at her residence ii New York, and ja not expected to recover ·Her disease was incurred in childbirth, on the 21st ult. Chicago, now claims to be an* eastern city, as it ii only 900 miles to the Atlantic coast, while it Is 2650 : miles to the Pacifii coast. ' · . - . . ' . - Anna Dickinson asks' triumphantly whether ladies belong, to any of the " rings " so much talked about. We don knew, indeed, Anna, but we have ..seen many a pretty young - creitnre like yon who couldn't look at a ring without wishing to have a finger in it. The correspondence between Catherine of Enasia and Joseph II. has recently beei published at Vienna, and throws new light upon the remarkable political genius of the famous ihe-Czar, Liverpool ii aghast at the presumption oi a Yankee who, finding himself in that city without the means to secure a breakfast, calmly smashed a large window and quietly waited to be arrested and taken care of. The London Times has abandoned the Hoe press and prirts upon its new " Walter presa," an improvement on the French Marmoni machine. It prints like the Bui. lock press irom a. roll, of paper,, on .both sides by one" process, and requires but an engineer and three men to manage it. They ose dining as well M sleeping can on the Pacific railroad. The.dining care will seat foityeight at table at once. By this time our Government must feel provoked into making a peremptory demand that the Representative of the United States in Paraguay shall not be held like a prisoner of war. This is practically the situation -which 5Ir. McMahon occupies, between distrust on the part of the Allies of the friendly offices of the United States, and obstinacy on the side of the Paraguayans as to a total non-intcrcourso with their foes. Dispatches received in Washington go far to prove that the chief blame is with the Braxiliaris, -who have ample chance to forward our Government's communications without risk to their campaigns. On the strength of this belief our Uruguayan Representative has directed a warning to the Allies--a warning which would lose none of its timeliness and justice if still further emphasized by instructions of tbo Home Government. [N. Y. Tribune. 13-iiepuoiican ^UUVUULIUU BUJUUIUVU night. They organized the National' n Republican Party of Miaaissippi, aseed resolutions looting to the early The £*r ha* a comprfict kitchen in the' Ciater with ice box and provision cellar beneath, ' . · ; Tbe Cotton Worm and Weevil-- licmeillts. We shall bo glad to loam from any of our farmers tho results of any experiments made by tbem ur -within their knowledge fur protecting cotton ngninst the cotton worm. We have had considerable faith in tho efficacy of the cnstor bean when properly distributed through and around Lbe eotton fields, aud we hope somo of our planters are giving it, a fair trial. H v o r y k i u d o f experiment should have n thorough trial, and wo shall bo glad to make tho results known both through our paper and Almanac. Millions of dollars arc annually dependent upon destroying Ibis destructive jicst or preventing its terrible ravages. "We have had several strong confirmations of the great ctlicacy of tho castor bean, and hope to have nmny more in tho next two or threo months. But quite a number of other practicable expedients have been favorably reported, and also :i number that do not appear quite so practical. Thorn arc no doubt n number of effectual remedies it" wo could only find them out, and this.can only bo done by persevering in experimenting and making the results Tho evil of the weevil ia scarcely less destructive, for many hundred thousand busbols of corn have boon annually destroyed by it in Texas alone, for tho last twenty ur thirty years. An effectual remedy would doubtless havo been found lung since if our farmers had paid proper attention to it. But corn is so easiiy raiscd in Texas, and all surplus beyond what is required for u-ork horecs aud mules, has been so nearly valueless for want of an available market, that very few _will lake the trouble to try an experiment for destroying or preventing tho weevil. Wo, however, trust our .farmers will see the iinportaaco of trying to put their surplus corn crop tc a-profitable use, orcn though the cost of transportation may prevent them from taking it to runrkot. We think more attention should 'be given to making bacon, for it was demonstrated during the war that there ig no better coun try for saving bacon than* Texas. Evory soldier stationed in Texas, and many of thosd in Louisiana arid Arkansas, will bear witness to tho superiority of Texas bacon. In no other State of the Uniun can hogs bo raised so cheaply and in such vast numbers, if our farmers would once turn their attention in that direction. In fact, it may be said that they raise tbomselvcs here pretty much as our cattle do, without any expcnse on our part for feed, but simply requiring a little attention. But it has been demonstrated that our hogs are greatly improved in weiglat and the quality of tho meal, by feeding them on corn a few weeks before killing them, about Christmas time. It has bcon proven by well attested and..carefully 'made'experiments, that every bushel of com thus fed out ia worth to tho farmer from 50 to 75 cents in the increased quality and quantity of his bacon and lard, aud tbcso will bear transportation to tlie best markets even at our present high rates of transportation^ This is a subject of greater importance to our people than is generally supposed. Let us therefore moko and save all tho corn we can, aud no longer allow ic to be destroyed by the weevil, if possible to be prevented. "We firmly believe there is more money in it than in cotton, if made u proper uso of, and certainly thcro is far less labor and "more independence in it- Let us learn something from our more prosperous neighbors of the North ami WW--Fiw eat iib huate doccri. "Wo conclude by remarking that the method for destroying the.weevil which has appeared to us tho best and most easily applied, is that used successfully for many "years by the late lamented Judge" Gabriel Felder, which- con-, sistcd in sprinkling water o.vcr ovcry load of corn as it" was thrown" iuto the crib, so that when tho crib was filled it wonld canso the whole crib to heat and throw off a hot vapor for a day or so, thereby effectually killing every weevil and destroying tbe egg. Bypur- suing this method, tho Judge informed us, ho had not lost a bushel of corn by tho weevil for many years. Ho always found .his corn perfectly bright and sound after tho heating proa cesg was over. BY TELEGRAPH. OUR C LOStNO SPKCIA9. NEW YORK MARKETS. HKW YORK, June 24, 1809. 3 P. M.--Gold closed at 13GJ. Cotton--demand f»ir and prkwa have ad» raheed ; sales 2000 bales ; Middlings. 33, Mobile 331, Orleans 33io, Exchange steady.' LIVERPOOL MARKETS. LTTKRPOOI,, Jane 24, 1809. 5 P. M.--Cotton closed unchanged; sales 10,000 bales. LONDON MARKETS. LONDOW, June 24, 1889. 5 F. H.~Bond»80i President's appointments to West Point, j bales, promulgated to-day, is a son of Co). Crane, of Ohio, recently killed at Jackson, Miss. · WASHINGTON, June 24.--Gen. Sherman has gone to St. Louis:- Gen. J, A. Ekin acts as Quarteiroas'-er-Genfaral daring tbe absence of Males. Iris stated that Senator .Teuton, of New York, has secured ButterEeld's appointment, vice VanDyke,and.,thatBout.well is not entirely satisfied. Quartermaster General Meigs's lather is dead. . ., MISCELLANEOUS. JACKSON, Mies., June 23.--The Yerger trial is progressing slowly. Witnesses were examined by the defense to prove that Yerger has given, at times, evidences of Insanity. ' The Conservative Republican Convention met to-tfay : large attendance : or-, ganizatiou ;flected ; · Major · W.offord, President ; Col. Jenke, of Vickaburg, Secretary. Resolutions in favor of reconstruction' strictly on tbe Congressional,plan, and favoring universal suffrajje and unis versal amnesty, and indorsing the administration of Gen. Grant .were reported. The Convention was harmonious and successful. THE CONSERVATIVE-REPUBLICAN PLATFORM OF MISSISSIPPI. JACKSON, (Miss.) June 24.--The Conservative-Republican Convention adjourned last ni, · ' '· " ' ' Union . . tind passed resolutions looting to the early reconstruction of tua Suite in stricvticcord- unce with the lawa of Conyresi; exiting forth the failure of all former and existing organizations to restore tbe State and meet the requirements of the republican spirit of our institutions, by insisting on measures ol proscription, far exceeding the requirements of the federal constitution and tue reconstruction acts, thus rendering them unworthy of the respect-and confidence of tbe voters of Mississippi. The resolutions also favored the proposed 15th amendment, and deprecate any attempt to impose greater disabilities than imposed by Congress ; expressing unwavering support of Grant's administration ; favor universal suffrage and universal amnesty ; and contain a pledge to urge Congress, on the restoration of the State, to remove the political disabilities of rebels. The Central Executive Com» mittee are authorized to issue an address to call a State Convention to nominate officers whenever expedient. Entire harmony prevailed; Heavy raius have fallen the past few days, which is beneficial to the crops. The Yerger trial has not closed. Further testimony, to establish the insanity of the accused, will be given. NEW YonK.;June 24.--The papers have accounts of the" escape of Col. Ryon with 400 men to Jersey City. The Marshal, with a revenue cutter followed, but numbers of Cubans deterred jarrests. Marshal Downey, liyon's custodian, was found gagged. Leonard Uuyek, formerly President of the defunct Merchants National Bank, recently sentenced to the penitentiary, was before the court to-day on motion for a now trial, when all indictments were diss missed and Huyck discharged. The State Department has advices from McMahon to April 21. He was well, and his relations with Lopez were friendly ; earlier communication was prevented by the allies. COLUMBUS. June 24--Noon.--Tbe He- publican Convention nominated R. B. -Hays. NEW YoitK, June 23.--Cubans were before Comissioner O*born to«day who, learning they were under indictment by the Grand Jury, declared the case ended before him.; subsequently the Cubans wem arrested on a new indictment but again bailed, FOREIGN NEWS. PARIS, June 24.--Prince Henry of Bours bon, a prominent candidate for the Spanish throne, bus married Miss Payne, an American heiress. NEW YORK. MARKETS. NBTV YOEK, June 23.--C2s22J; Gl IGj; C5a 18, new 19J ; 87 the same; GSi 193; 10-40s 7J; Louisiana 72 ; Levees' 67 ; wool without decided change--Texas 20 to 30; Mexican 23. Hides .irregular and firm ; Rio Grande--dry 21; Texas 21 to 22; Rio.Graade wet 11}; Texas 12to 13. NEW YOHK, June 24.--Stocks firm but feverish. Money active at 7, with 1-1G commission. Sterling 9*. Gold 136J-. G2j 22i; North Carolina 58J,"new 55S; Virginia ex-coupon, 5GJ, new 61 j; Tennessee, ex- coupon, 03}, new 581; Louisiana, old, 72. new J7i. Flour favors buyers. Wheat dull, 2 to 3c lower. Coin drooping. Pork dull at $32 62i. Lard-quiet. Cotton steady at 32i to 33c. Turpentine firm at 42. Rosin moderately .active, $2 30 to 2 33. Freights firmer. JNEW YORK, June 24.--Cotton active, a ·hade firmer; sales 3500 bales at 33c. Flour--State Western 5 to lOc lower; Southern dull and drooping. Wheat heavy-rday's decline 3 to 4c. Corn 1 to 2c lower. Pork heavy at f 82 G2J. Lard heavy. ; Whisky nominal at f 1 03. Groceries dull and unchanged. Naval Stores quiet. 'F.-eightg firmer. Governments dull; G2s21J; Southerns irregular: Honey easier «t (i to 7. Sterling firmer at 9j to 9J. ' Gold 137. . NEW-ORLEANS MARKETS. · NBW ORLEANS, June 24.--Cotton nominal; Middlings 314 ; sales 161 bales; receipt* 39 bales. Gold 137i. Sterling 50^ to 50J. New York Sight jj to i prem. Flour easier, superfine $5 75; XX' |G 00- XXX f 025. Corn--white 95c. Oats 71 toT2c. : Bran f I 05. Hay-- prime $26 00 Pork f 35 00. Bacon 15, 18} to 19c. Lard 20i to 21; keg 21- to 23c. - Sugar "firm, l':!|o.; common 10 to lie. Molasae* nominal ; fermenting 35 to 62c. Whisky 95 to 97c. Coffee dull and unchanged. : "" FOBEIGN- MARKETS. LONDON, June 23--Evening.--Consols 93J. Bonds quiee at 80|. Sugar quiet, both on the spot and afloat. LONDON; June 24--Noon.--Consols 93J. Bonds : quiet~at SOjf. Sugar on the spot firmer. Common Ru»in 5s Gd. Turpentine 28s. Bank reduced interest to-Si per cent. LIVERPOOL, June 24--Noon.--Cotton' shade, firmer, quotations same; Bales 10,000 bales. Bremdstuffs firmer. Flour 23s Gd. ·' ; LIVERPOOL, June 24--Afternoon--Breadstuffs easier. Lard firmer, not higher Tallow 44s 3d. HAVKB, June 24.--Cotton closed buoyant yesterday, bnt opens easier to-day. LIVERPOOL, June 24--^Evening.--Cotton closed Uplands 12id. Orlemna 12£d ; sales 10,000 bale*. LIVERPOOL MARKETS. .LiVEBPOor,, Jnne 84, 1969. Noon. -- Cotton firmer; sale* 10,000 bale*, at 12| to 12Jd. 2.P. M.--Cotton unohanged sales 10,00( LONDON MARKETS. LONDON, June 24, 1869. Noon--Bonds 80f. MISCELLANEOUS CARDS. X. X. BOelBI,... [«ate ol Georgetown, Texas. .a. ». Moiwm w. ,. BH,^ - LafeotButrop, Ut* 0 r N..J? Texts. vi!le,T-t.-, B06EKS, XOKUX 1 tlC.BS, (SncceMon to Jno. T. Martin's Son 4 ^ AND \W8OLE8ALE IN Express!? a.niUd to U« Tta M Tr» a «. ·TT* 8 P K C I A L N O T I C E S . IIal6UeIoi'« Hair This splendid Hair Dye It the best In tlie world; the ocly'trno aad perfect Dye; harmless, reliable, lnst*ntaneour;-nodisappointment; no ridiculous tints; remedies the ill c-ffucts o! bad dyes ; invigorates and leaves the hair soft and beautiful black or brown. Sold by all Druggist* end Perfumers, and properly applied at the Wic Factory, 16 Bond street, Nciv Voik. . TTordu ar Weight for AVIvo ana Mother*. The Jupcriority oCHOSTETTKR'3 STOMACH BITTERS over all other touica ana correctives, «B a r;m:dy for dyspepsia, billlousness, nervous affection 3, aod all complaints of Uu vleceral organs, and as a preventive of ualatiomi d!Bordc», la proverbial; 'but perbape It is notco generally known that the Ingredients ot Ibis Cunoua invis- orarit and alterative cxerciso a powerful and moet beneficial Influence .In that numerous and distressing class of ailments, of which so many thousands of delicate women are tbe patient, unconiplainine victims. The sptelil troubles ot the sex, cora- menciog wllli Ihu dawn, of womanhood, and extending bvt r a period of froui thirty to Ihbrty-nve ye«a, areaareaully ard certainly relieve! by the operation of thin valuable vegetable preparation, as any of the complaints common to both sexes, lor which it Is recommended as a spcciBc. The attention of mothers ia invited to its 'lileimic effect in those peculiar ca=ca ol functional irrecn- larity anil irritation, which, when neglected or maltreated, destroy the health and tool-ten the lives of £o many invalidd. There ii no need for the poiveifal and dangerous drugs. too oltea re- eortedto in such rases. The mild tonic and reiterative action of the BITTBKS ii all the assistance that nature require! in its ttrugc)? to overcome tb* cllQlculty, and a vast amount of suffering would he spared to tli2 sex, if they placed implicit faith in this wholesome vegetable invigor- ant, corrective and net vine, »nd didca:dod the pernicious nottnims advertised by ignorant and mer- SPECIAL, NOTICE. OFWCI or atsi'soB t Cniiicrou No. ir.' Market Street, Dp ateir. City of G Jveston, June 3,igfej. AIX PBBSUf fS' ownin? Hcl Estate within the corpotatc limits of theCi'y of Galvcstea, ana all person:! owning personal property--consirtici; either ii Honey (In Jung or at intercjt), llouic- hold Furniture, Horses.. Carriages, Dnyi, OoU TV stones or otb.ec kind of Jewelry, Blocks of Set chandiee or iny kind of Stock or Material i a Trade or Moneys or Bills Bcceivable-on b»r,a March 1st, 18(9; and all persons having a net or taxable income; iuid all persons receiving a salary or over two per annum: and all male persons over the age or SI yean re.Wlnc in the Cityo! Galvcston on Jnne let, 1869; -arc hereby nfUiaed 10 call at thin office llnd PAY TBBIB TAXES, as required by tho Ordinances of the Clly of Ualvra. ton, before thoEMBST DAY-OF. JULY, ISM, or Uy thtrns elves liable to the full penalty of the law. j. B. cowas, Assessor and Collector, jeWMplf Oityof Galveston. ni UNDERSIGNED, hav'ni? purchased the enlire stock of Watchts, Diamonds, Jewelry, etc., of D. C. Iternum, 170 Tromont street, have Tnie Day formed a jopartnersip under the Him name and style Of BARHTJM * ALLEN, and would respectfully Inform their friends and tliepubllc generally that, they will continue the bueineat heretofore conduct d by HK Barnum, it tbo old etami, and will keep constantly on hand the tergal and most choice selection of all goods pertaining to the jewelry business to be found in the tita'e, and at the lowest possible prices. E. M. BARNUM, F. ALLKN-. Galvcston, June 1, 18i9. - JeH-ij;! ccnary charlalans. jti'J2-aod-twdwlw NEW IWEKTISEMESTS. EIlU'OItHJITl OV 1,1 CUT, CORNER CESTRK AND STRAND STKKBTS JoST ARRIVED--The largest itck of L A. :M r s ever brought to Galveaton I--consisting, in part, of FINE BRONZE LAMPS, FRENCH BOHEMIAS GLASS .LAMPS, Fine French Chandeliers, Lamps for nail. Kitchen, Office, Bedroom and Ptvlor UEC. Every description ol Lamps, Lanterns, Chimneys, Burners and Lamp Trimmings, in. enflleas variety---logo.her with the celebrated MKTEOK SAFETY LAMPS, ol which over 11,000 were sola in New Orleans dmlng tbe past year. Also,. Ibe CL-I bratcd. NON-EXPLOSIVE SEPTOLISE OIL, the deraan-j for which la dally Increasing. All of which we ofl",:r at the LOWEST CAili PRICE. WM. BARNES * CO., 3e25dti AseirtB for Texas. OF TBE CONDITION OF THE .\ATIONJL BilVK OF TEX AS, IN QALVS5.TON, TEXA", At the Clowe or BuxlncBi on the 15th day of Juu.e, I860. In accordance with the rcqulbltion if lhe Comptroller of the Currency. EESOURCES -. Loans ami DUcounU ' tlOi.SCO 36 Commercial Paper $11,070 77 Bills of Exchange 03,985 (U Time Accommcda'n Loam 15.J80 10 S a spd'd and Overdue Pap IT 8,733 4\i U. 8. Bonds to iccnrc Clrcl'u Other Stockj aud Bonds DujftomNational Banks Due from.other Banks aud Bankers Furniture and Fixtures Current Expense* Premium on JS 416 32 Oold.. National JJank Notes Fractional Currency: Specie '. Legil Tender Notes 47,100 00 1,7M 00 65,939 73 0,303 SO 0,635 04 2.-U8 39 2,«4C 03 E,MO 00 601 72 58,038 14 65,843 00 $350,295 20 - LIABILITIES : Capital Stock $100,000 00 «ichouci.... $ 2,837 93 Interc-t 1.C.17 32 Protttaad L-8J 10,55729 1-1,483 51 Circulating Notes 38,59500 Individual Deposits..'. i'A.ns-l ]2 Due to National Banks 'g«5 gy 1359,295 S9 M. KOP.'ERD, Prmidont, C. F. NOTE;, A. Cashier. jaSWH AT TIIK OCEAN JIOISK A BAND has been eDga£ed to entertain the guests at the OCEAN UOUSE each evening, commencing at 7 o'clock. je'.l-dlf BAGGING AND IRON TIES. ON HAND AND TO AR1UVE FKOMNEW YORK AND ST. LOVIS : 3OO Bales-- extra width »nd weight-- INDIA BAGQLNQ. 1OOO Pieces FLAX BAO31NQ-- weteMni; SV IDS to tbe Yard. Aiao-- raoM 1O ( OOO Bundles of the celebrated "AHIiOW TIES"-- for -\hich we are Agenla. We offer tbe above articles to the Merchant K 1U Plinlers of Texs* At the a,oweit Hate*, myl9-d-tw-3o»Jp SOMERVJLLB * DAVIS PAPER WAREHOUSE OP TEXAS, ISO. 1J27' HTK^JVrJ, QALVESTON. ALL KINDS OF PRINTING * -JOB OFFICE F A F K R . ALL KINDS AND SIZES PKIPiTEKS' C AJE*XB, Card Boards and Printing Inks AT LOWEST FIGURES. 8. W. WREN; A tent. riFER BAGS! PIPER BACH S. W. WREN, Agent, 1.27 STRAND, QALVESTON 127 Will keep on hand a full assortment of alUlzei PAPEH, BAGS; --ALSO--' A complete Stock of STRAW, WWAPPINO, MANILLA AND HARD- WARS PAPER. GLASSES, ALL SIZES i MAHOGANY FRAKB, OILT FRAME, AKCITU TOP Bomrood Frame, FHENC1I PLATK. Gilt. BAND and POCEST M I 11 R O K (S, VERY CHEAP, AT S, W. For 2Ve-w Yorlt. The fust-sallini Schooner K1DGKWOOD, J. DERKigiion luster, H«Tlnrmo8tofh(r cargo engaged, will have Im- mediatedispatch as »uove. For hJance of freight room apply to J. S. SELLBHS * CO., A S S O C I A T E D P R E S S D i s r AT C n E3 , FROM WASHINGTON. : WASHINGTON; June 88.--Grant mains here until after the Virginia elec- OD, »nd tbe d»y its fixed for the Missis- ippi and Texas election. ' ' ; ".-" FOB CONGRK3S. We ore authorized to announce Col. JACOB ELIOT, of Navarro county, as a candidate to represent the Third District of Texas In the Congress cf the United States.. jc9-d twJfcw tf HESEM.VN'S GEutriNE MEDICINAL Con Lrvaa On,.--Oar oil hag stood the test of twenty Teare.experience, and ig warranted pure Newfoundland oil. Its superiority over that prepared on our flea shore is shown by the numerous liaaty cares performed by^ it when tbe inferior oils bad .been tried- without effect. Prepared by Hegems.n Co., chemists and druggi«4n, New York. Sold by druggists generally, mart' dtw*w3m. DON'T DO IT 1 TJON'T SEND YOUR ORDERS for BLANK ·*-' BOOKS and STATIONERY away frt» home to be filled, until alter yon hare examined tde price lists sent yon Irom abroad and consulted yonr Stationer, t BOB if he cannot fill them on equally as good I arms; and. In case he f«iH, then call on M. BTHICKLiND * CO., Ittl STBAHD and they will cuarontee to do it. apXd3m FISHIN, TACKL.E. wsn IIOOKS, PISH LIMES, TROTJT HOOKS, LIMERICK HOOKS, LINEN PISH LINES. COTTON LINES, KEDFISH E1NE3, GRASS FISH LINES, AT S. W c U KBK'S, 137 Strand. LADIKS. WOTICJE! YOU CAN BUY AT ARNOLD BRO.'S PUin and Check NAINSOOK do. do. SWISS, India MULL and LAWN, Sort-F.nlshed CAMBRIC, Dressed and Undressed JACONET White ORGANDIES, etc., AT PRICKS To Suit tlie Times I mySW-tw-tr STATIONERY --AND-S C H O O L B O LETTER, NOTE, KOOLBCAP. BILL-CAP, LEOAL.CAP PAPSH, ·NVELOPBS, PENCILS. PENS, Block, Violet and Carmine INK, A. Full toolr, at S. W. WKKN9. POCKET BUTCHBK K N I VMS. HUNTING KHIVKS. COOK KN1V£S, KNIVES Ml4 FOBKI. A LAKQK AND MOST DE8IBABLJB STOCK. WBLL ASSORTED, tJio IL.o-wo«t 8. "W. WREN1 mySOdtvr Dr. E. D. HAMNEB Of Vlrelnla, Graduate of Baltimore College DKNTAI. SPMdKRY, CUM of IW7, H AVING pemutntiutlr located In thlicity, proflerl hll Kr- vice» In all lhe various bi-aoeheiolj tlie Oenlml profession. M. B.--All operations perform - . at flrstHJ»» New York prlc«e, and warnDML': Office, a8S Chnrch street, oppo«lt« Fntbfl* rian Churcb »lrU3-d*twlT-Wil

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