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VOLUME XI.-NUMBER 1671.
CHARLESTON, WEDNESDAY" MORNING, MAY 3, 1871.
EIGHT DOLLARS A YEAR.
A CONNECTEZ) ACCOUNT OF TSE GREAT
NEW YORK RIO T.
Graphic Description of the Procession
The Attack of the Mob-How trie Po?
lice and Military Behaved-The Scene
or the Struggle-The Ftght at Grace
Church-Prompt and Bloody Work.
The New York papers continue to be crowd?
ed with the details of the great riot Ot Wed?
nesday, on the occasion of the Orange parade.
The lists of the dead foot up variously from
iorty-flve to suty, and the wounded from one
hundred and eight to one hundred and fifty
of whom some ten or fifteen it is believed
were mortally hurt. It is impossible, however,
to ascertain fully "how many persons were
wounded, as many of the injured got them*
selves ?way from the scene of the trouble to
their homes without the aid of the authorities.
The fol owing Is the most complete and con
** nee ted account that we have seen of *th? facts
of the riot:
The Procession-of Orangemen.
The Oraneemea lormed in line In Twenty
ninth street, next Eighth avenue, at-two
o'clock. Their number was about 00 or 100
?ers ons. At their head, was their marshal,
ohn Johnson, mounted; next stood T wy ford's
band, twelve pieces; nest, the master ol the
lodge, James D. Askln, and after him the'
other officers; the colors, carried by Tatterson
These, were the Stars and Stripes, wlt? the
Inscription : "True" Sons of Liberty. -Lodge j
al 22, A. P. A;" a banner was also carried bear-J
w*. lng the word, "American Freemen, Fall In !" I
The Orangemen were escorted lu order as
follows : First, came a broad body of police. I
. wedged closely together, so that the arms of j
many of the men Impinged upon the sides of
manv o? those next to them. These were
flanked on the sidewalk by ponce skirmishers
on foot, each man carrying- his locust/.billy in
- his band, slung to his wrist by a cord. They
pressed the crowd well back from the curbs,
outdid not molest those who stood m-the I
doorways. No sooner had the line of police I
passed when the throngs at the corners moved
up from their refuges and took post at the au-1
gies of the streets again. ..
A fier the police came platoons of infantry,
their bayonets at the "carry arms;'' then (ol?
io wed the Seventh regiment, in good shape,
wearing a loose gray uniform, with black belts.I
and full cartridge boxes at their sides; then I
came a second body, ot police, also' sweeping
the street and' forming tbe vari ot the
Orange procession The Orangemen were
flankt. on one side by the Ninth regiment and
on tbe other by the Twenty-second, tbe troops
greatly outnumbering the small body of men
whom they encompassed. Then followed In I
strong order the Eighty-iDUrth regiment; then
the Sixth : then came a large and solid body of I
police, troops, ic, closing the parade. The
T strength bf ihe escort.was about 2000 soldiers
-and 700^policemen, or about .20 soldiers and 7-1
policemen to one Orangeman. The police
force, which performed Its-duty well, was ]
composed largely of Irish Catholics. : .
But, observed by all ' observers, the point of
attraction for all tGe multitude ?vere the OEM
angemen themselves.' At the rate in which
the procession set out, they were not more
than a minute'or two passing any gi v?n point.
At their head rode Marshal Johnson, a floe
-specimen ot the Northern Irishman, a raw?
boned, erect, marshal-looking nan, well
dressed, with proud but quiet hearing; and
he it was who received tbe vilest execrations I
* of the crowd on the sidewalks; All the other
Orangemen were afoot, and most of them
were plainly dressed and some shabbily dress
ed ; laboring leaking men; some gray and fee-1
ft ble, who appeared to nave passed their three -I
scores, ana none ol them paid any attention
whatever to the outcries on the right or tbe
left, but walked straight on, keeping Hi me to
the music. I
The Spectacle on the Roate. " I
The Windows and roofs of tbe houses in'the
vicinity were occupied by people overlooking
these preparations. The approach of the j
troops had. been greeted, with faint cheering
from some quarters-heard loudest when the I
22d loaded their pieces wilh ball and cart- J
ridge; but a sullen stillness generally prevail-1
_ -ed. Tba very air seemed oppressed with a]
sense of Impending bloodshed. The Orange?
men were pale, though de ?ermined. Officers I
of police and of militia hastened to and fro,.}
regulating the movement ol the' forces, show- I
lng, as they did so, a consciousness tbat seri-1
.ous wont was before them. Aa the.Orange-1
men wheeled into the avenue a single shot j
was fired from the southeast corner of Twen
ty-ninth street. It took no one by a ?rp ri se;
more were expected. Ti--j column moved on-,
and was again fired at from the corner of I
^Twenty-eighth 'street. . j
- Another shot was fired from near Twenty
sixth' sfreet, and stones were thrown at the
procession, and then it seemed that a general ]
street'flght was begun. The troops warmed"
with the excitement of battle. The police I
hustled all bystanders off the sidewalk with I
merciless cluu. lng in many cases, and all along
the line orders were shouted to the people
looking out from their homes to close their I
windows. - There was ? sudden slamming of
. blinds from the flrst'to the filth stories of the
, -houses in two or three blocks. Detachments j
' of police made forages into, the side streets,
driving back the- augry mob and arresting
numerous Hibernians carrying pistols and I
othec.weapona. When the Orangemen were I
opposite Twenty-iourthstreet the colum halted I
for a moment. i
The Bloody:- Conflict. j
Immediately after the halt a shot was fired I
lrom an upper story of a brick building at the
northeast corner. Simultaneously shots were j
fired at the 6th regiment lrom near T wem y
fifth street, on tbe same side of the street. The.
84th regiment .received the flrst shot, and in
the confusion of tHe moment many of the men
aimed at the windows, as It expecting .orders
to fire. In an Instant one gun was discharged,
and then followed an Irregular volley- ?fong
the line of tbe 6th, 9th and 84th regiments, a
few men-loading and firing a s icondAme. SS
sudden was the occurrence t.".at tb ? officer?' I
ag were taken by surprise, but as sou as possl- I
W' ble they rushed among their men to stop the
firing.. The firing of th? 84th regiment wat. I
chiefly directed at the upper part of the house j
whence the attack had come. But the slde
. walk was swept also. As soon as the I
smoke cleared, nine bodies. One of them that (
of a woman, were seen lying extended and
still upon the pavement In Iront of the-house. I
The right wing ol the regiment being advine- I
ed about twenty-five yards beyond Twenty
n4P>urth street, the men in that part of the
line fired across the sidewalk at the southeast
corner of that street and tho avenue. Hero
were a group ol about twenty policemen and
a lew citizens. "All these, discovering that tse
troops were aiming low, threw themselves by
common Impulse, prostrate upon their bellies,
and scrambled away. At the first fire, how?
ever, a portly, well-dressed man. who was
afterwards ascertained to be B. C. J. Latti?
mer, was instantly killed: and, after him,
policeman Jobn O'Connor fell, dangerously
Effect! of the F ns Had e.
. The firing over, there was a pause ot several
minutes, In whlctua lurther attack of the Hi?
bernians was awaited, while the troops~were
brought to an attention after reloading their I
guns. No regard was paid to the wounded i
and dying for several minutes.. The terrified I
citizens were afraid to venture out of their
houses, and none of those escorting the Or?
angemen could advance beyond the line to
give relief, on account of the l rp minent danger
that other shots would be fired by the treacher?
ous and Infuriated mob, and that the militia
would renew their wild volleys. The situation
at the crossing ot Twenty fourth street, where
the writer stood, wis terrible. Beiore thc eyes I
ot all, there lay eleven prostrate bodies. Two |
or three were piled together as they had fallen.
A dead woman was stretched across a dead
man. A man with a feariul wound in the head,
which covered his face with blood, writhed lo
agony for some moments and then slowly
crept to the doorstep and feebly strove to raise
himself upon if, presenting, as he did so, a lull I
view of bis ghastly injuries. An aged working?
woman, evidently an Irish man, had received a shot
?~ In the arm, and sat down upon the step, and
desperately faced the troops, In the midst of
toe firing, while holding his bleeding arm ex
tended before him. He remained until relief I
came, fixedly glaring in silence at the Orange- |
njjeu. Alad crouched against a cart-wheel, I
/ just beyond tbe corner, in Twenty-fourth
street, appearing to bave received some hurt: '
The women appeared at the windows above
making signs of anguish and bewilderment,
looking alternately down at the. bodies, ana
then at the troops and policemen. Presently,
one and then another of the friends.of the vic?
tims stole ont. and touched'them to see if they
were still-alive, but soon hastened w'tMn. One
young Irishman; however, remained, walked
to and fro. wringing' his hands, and making
piteous and incoherent cries of grief. From
time lo time he clenched his hst and seemed |
to be.making desperate resolves, ol ven?
geance, and then would stop to look at one
and another of the bodies. The surgeon, of |
one of the regiments came-with commendable
promptitude to attend to the wounded. At j
last when the mob had been driven far back
on the side streets, the work of removing tho'
dead and wounded began, as the column re?
mained at a halt.
The Parade Goes Oil.
General Yarian, indignant at the action, of |
the 84th regiment In firing without orders, or?
dered lt.to the rear, and brought up.one-hall
ol the 9th to take its pl ice at the left of the
Orangemen. 'The procession then moved on.
The -passion of the mob appeared , to bave
greatly, subsided. The sidewalks were lined
with people, the windows or many of the
houses were crowded, and at many points
workingmen rn , large numbers . suspended
their labors to witness the procession; but they
were all silent. When all were gone and the
right of procession had been vindicated, it was
an awful scene for an American city to see
these bleeding and shattered forma of men
j and women Uttering the pavements and slon?s
I of Eighth avenue and the cross streets. Priests
now appeared upon the ground, seeking to
periorm j.he last office foe-some past praying
for, and the little- groups of relatives, children
ana brothers, with disordered hair "and dress,
and tears and imprecations blended, stooped
over the bodies and added to the hideousness
of the resnlt.
After a little while carts and furniture
wagons were impressed by the police, and
one alter another the warm but lifeless bodies
were laid in these vehicles-the heads toward
the tall of the carl-and they moved over to?
ward Broad way, and passed the'line of hotels,
carrying melancholy and panta wherever they
appeared. . . _
..' The procession kept.1', straight on. down
Eighth avenue, cheered and"applauded from
'the houses and feebly hooted ?rom the streets,
until at Fourteenth street, it marched to Union
Square, where Its reoep?ori was extraordinary.
Loud acclaims came from all hotel guests, ?
who represented every part of the United
States, while lrom Madison Square add from
safe distances the mob still hurled occasional
stones and bricks, and made fiendish outcries.
The Orangemen, girt all round with a wall of I
protection, filed around the Worth monument, >
and marched down to the Cooper Institute,
where it was disbanded.
- The Fight at Grace Church.
About 12.30 o'clock a* crowd of about one
hundred aud flt ty laborers and longshoremen
formed In an Irregular procession lu Prince
street, and marched out into Broadway. There
-waa no mistaking their purpose. .Many of I
them were armed with clubs extemporized
from packing-boxes and har reis. They were
headed by.a.vlllanoua-looklng. Individual, who
wore a loog:sklrted broadcloth, coat, and a
straw hat. and carried an old cavalry sword.
This murderous gang proceeded .quietly and
defiantly up Broadway, making no other de?
monstration than to call to recognized sympa?
thisers who were discovered on the .sidewalk
to. j oin them. Their destination and determi?
nation were", however, apparent to all the law
abiding citizens ot the great thoroughfare,
who looked sullenly apd tremblingly on.
As they passed Spring and Houston greets,
the'crowd that followed them on'either
sidewalk was swollen by the raff of lawless
wretches that crawl Into Bight on those cor?
ners when there ls a prospect of excitement.
Pickpockets, gamblers ot the. contemptible
grade, prolesshnal thieves, murderers, and
every shade- of T?llalos down to the youthful
sneak-tbieves, who scent a harvest In every
organized opposition to law, swarmed out of I
their dens and holes ol Murderers' block. For [
it ls on such occasions that tba noxious and
unsHspfected Hie with which every greafcity *
teems dares to come Into the light, and law
abiding citizens are horrified at an eruption of
savages who have no interest wfiatever in the
questions at issue, and who are Impelled by no
prejudices, but who scent plunder and blood.
Drawn into the tide the swell mob had lt all
its own way from Houston .street up to Tenth.
Citizens were hustled and b?nnetted, pockets
were picked, watch chains cut, tradesmen
knocked down, and stunned and aghast
the .dealers on-'Broadway '.either hastily
closed tbelr .doors or retreated to the
upper* windows. When jost above Grace
Church the procession encountered a detach?
ment of police. The.-officers were mounted,
and tho men were in Omnibusse?. The crowd
was ordered to. disperse. The rabble, headed
by its armed ringleader, broke out in 'defiant' |
yells. Not a minute elapsed after the order
.was given before the police were irr the street,
and charging upon the incendiaries'like a
whirlwind.-. The riotous leader went down
with a cloven sku'i, and his sword .was'left lu
the gutter. A few of the bravest of his rowdies
stood a moment, and then' fled howling. - Toe
argument of locust wai not beyond even their
comprehension, and lu five minutes the whole
foul crew bad been scattered, and were howl?
ing In lull flight back to:their, retreats. A
round of applause from thousands of specta- -
tators in the windows and on the balconies,
-who had witnessed tberout, testified to its.
completeness when the street was clear. .
An Incident* ~
Before this procession started from Prince
street there was one person In lt, a m?re boy,
who could not have been over 18,.who made,
himself conspicuous bj the most violent lan?
guage and action. He flourished a revolver,
apd vowed the most fearful oaths that he would
have the Stood of an Orangeman before night.
Half frantic with excitement bis Blenderframe j.
and freckled face were seen flying through the
crowu as he Incited his fellows ic acts ot .vio?
lence. When the party started he took lils
place io iront, and for a long way marched by
the side of the leader with his-pistol in his.
hand. an.hour alter the writer ol this came'
down the cleared thoroughfare, ..nd was at?
tracted lo a crowd at the drug store near Thir?
teenth street. Passing through the. knot of I
bystanders he came upon the senseless, form
of this boy laid, upon aboard. His skull was
crushed, and the blood had saturated him-from
head to feet. A Borrow-strlck?n crowd-glared
at him. Ode f them said it was always so;
the Innocent ?ad to suffer for the guilty. An-.
other remarked that lt was rough ta see a hoy
killed by a policeman's" club, and a third ven?
tured the assertion that the victim hadn't any?
thing to do with lt.
Laie.it-By Telegraph. ^ -
NKW YORK, July 17;
Tt has transpired that two Orangemen were
wounded in the line. ? 1 . \,
Among important documents bearing upon
the causes or action first taken by the div au?
thorities, there is a published letter written by.
John J. Bond, the Orange leader, to Superin?
tendent Kelso, two days beiore the riot, in
which he implored that functionary to stop the
Orange demonstration, and spare the effusion
MO.NTUT NIGHT, July 17.
Resolutions are pending before the police
commissioners lorblddlng the streets to all
processions-, military and funerals.
An effigy of Governor. Huffman was found
hanging in the 12th ward, Brookhn, this
TT.^-JO. . WASHINGTON, Ju?y 17.
The united States Mexican Commission de?
cides favorably on the claims for property
taken by the Republic, and unfavorably lor
property takeu.by Maximilian. The commis?
sion also decides favorably - on oontracts with
the Republic. There is no decision yet re
gardlug Mexican bonds held by Americans.
SPARKS FROM THE WIRES.
The steamship America, at San Francisco
from China, brings no. details of the last fight
with the Coreana. The America's cargo is
valued at $2.500.000, which is unprecedented
at any American port.
- Butler announces himself a.candldate for
Governor of Massachusetts.
-Buller s readiness to accept the governor?
ship ol'Massachusetts meets with an nnfavora
bje response from the Boston Journals.
. -It ii slated that the interest of the late H.
J. Ra, :ond In the New York Times, about
one-third ol the property, has been bought by
the otber owners lor $375,000.
THE BALTIMORE BORGIA.
LATEST ASPECTS OF TETE GREAT
The Willow Wharton's Examination
The Purchase of Poison-Disinterring
the Kerna ins of her Son-A Detective
Declining Mrs. Wharton's Hospi?
(From the Baltimore Gazette, nth.]
?AB the detalis'of the alleged poisoning by
Mrs. Wharton, of "Hamilton Place," become
more generally known, the Interest of the
public grows more speculative and sensational.
Mr?. Wharton ls still in strict custody, and the
?yes ot ever watchful detectives observe
every movement at her residence, and their
ceaseless vigils are directed to her at all hours.
Much comment -has been made upon the
conduct of the authorities in allowing Mrs.
Wharton to r?main at her residence, and ft 1B
proper to state that on account ot representa?
tions of her health the officers of the law have
considered lt due to a sense of humanity to
refrain from enforcing her imprisonment until
the grand Jury shall have decided on her case.
To-morrow" morning at 10 o'clock tbe grand
Jury will meer, and the testimony lor tbe State
wjllbe laid bet?re them.
THE PURCHASE OF THE* POISON. .
It ls well known that Mrs. Wharton pur?
chased sixty grains ol tartar emetic of Messrs.
Gosman & Go., on the 26th of last month, two
days previous to the death of General Ketch
um. Her family physician," Dr. Richard Mc?
sherry, of the University of Maryland, avers
that he had prescribed the use.ot' it lu plasters
for her in quantities of twenty grains ata
time. Mrs. Wharton' so informed Mr. A. A.
Kleinschmidt, the cleric of Messrs. Gosman &
Co., at the time she procured the emetic' '
FRESH SUSPICION'S. .
Among Hie many rumors which have been
circulated,in reference to the unhappy lady Is
one to the effect that she has been suspected
of having poisoned ? Mr. Edward Wharton, a
cousin of her husband, and also his daughter, .
both of'whom died at her residence in this
city In 1867;- The Washington Star has inter?
viewed ah old acquaintance of the lamlly, who
says the daughter had consumption for about
a year previous t"> her death. In the w'nfcjr
of 1867 she went to Baltimore on a. visit, and
while there caught a severe cold, inducing
pneumonia and ending in death/ To hts
personal knowledge she had had eight hem?
orrhages prior to her visit to Baltimore. The
father died about two weeks before his daugh?
ter, pf what disease he djd not know, but he
had never before heard any intimation of foul
play, and bellevdd such Intimation unjust.
' It was reported yesterday that the officers
disinterred on last. Wednesday night the re->
mains of Mrs. Wharton's son, who was burled
in Ap.'it, 1870, at Norristown, Pennsylvanla?
for thu purpose of analyzing his stomach in
search of poison The opinion of cherqlsts ls,
that traces ot tartar emetic'can be discovered
in the remains even at this date,1t it was admin;
lstered. Her SOD, Major Henry Clifton Whar?
ton, was insured on the 18th of Varch, 18.70,
and died on the 8th ot the following month;
twenty-one days after he had obtained policies
for large amounts. He was considered a first
class risk, but Jocularly remarked to some of
hts friends, "I have Insured my lite and got?
ten my death warrant." .
Tea GUARDED HOUSE. '
Mrs. Wharton's house, No. 263 Eutaw street,
Is a cosy little cottage, which stands back from
the street about twenty feet. In tte front
yard the summer roses are blooming In full
fragrance. The flowers and shrubbery and the
green lawn give such an air of repose that lt Is
almost Impossible to Imagine, that a great
crime'could be associated with the place. In
front of the cottage ls an. iron portico into
which the parlor windows open. The entrance
is from a porch at the side. Mrs. Wharton bas
tbe*llberty of the whole house. There were a
few call?is yesterday and last night .When?
ever a carriage drives up to the gate it creates
a flutter tn the whole neighborhood, shutters
are furtively opened, curtains are drawn aside,
and nearly every window has. an Inquisitive
lace half concealed behind the lattice, trying to
find something either to enlarge or .diminish
the'wonder In the appearance of the people
who visit the house.
Two'visitors, appearing oa a fl ne summer
afternoon, both taken suddenly III, the arrival
of the physicians, their constant attendance
for four days thereafter, the eombre hearse
which bore away the one stranger th the early
twilight, while the other was tenderly , lifted
Into a carriage and driven td his home: the
appearance of the marsha! of police and his
deputy, followed DJ. a squad of detectives,
who remained as sentinels at the doors-no.
wonder that the 'curiosity of the neig nb ru oder
was stirred to Hs profoundest depths.
A WONDERING CROWD..
Last night* the pavement and streets oppo?
site- MTS. Wharton's- .residence. ,.was; literally
blocked up by a crowd of xurlous and eager
observers, and the aid -Ofthe police" was fotmd
necessary to remove them.' Numbers of per?
sons, however, constantly passed and repassed
the house up to a late hour, but ?could obtain
no. view of the inmates, who remained'closely
within doors, and the detectives and police
officers on duty at the time refused to gratify
depraved curiosity by answering the numer?
ous searching questions which were in some
cases loudly propounded to them. The detec?
tives are, however, determined not to be out?
witted, and last night Detective Greentree^in
his zealous watchfulness, pulled the goatee
and mustache of a gentleman visitor, who was
passing out rapidly, and. whose -countenance
could not be distinctly sean in the dim light,
in order to satisfy himself that his facial odom-,
menta were ''correct." -?' .
It ls also ' related of the detectives that on
Wednesday evening, though sorely tempted by
a collation-prepared by direction of the tn- ,
mates of the house, positively refused to par?
take of a Ungenerous hospitality. The police?
men on duty are said also to steadily decline
INDICTMENT OF THE ACCUSED.
A Balttmore telegram of Saturday says: lu
the Criminal Court of Baltimore City, to-day,
Judge Gllmer presiding, the grand Jury-came
in a little after two o'clock with two present?
ments against Mrs. Elizabeth G. Wharton. The
first for feloniously, wilfully and ol malice
aforethought, killing and murdering General
William Scott Ketchum, "United States army,
by administering tartar emetic or some other
poisonous .drug, on*or about June 28th, 1871.
The second presentment ls for attempting-the
murder of Eugene Van Ness by administering
poison, about .the same time.
There were,witnesses before the grand,jury,
among whom were Mr. and Mrs. Eugene- Van
Ness, Mr. and Mrs. H. Snowden, Dr. P. C. Wil?
liams, Dr. S. C. Chew, Dr. Aiken, professor of
chemistry University Maryland, and General
B. G. Bryce, Paymaster-General, ?. 8. A. The
grand jury was composed of some of the lead?
ing and most Influential citizens of B-Jtlmore,
one being a prominent -State senator. As the' .
case ls not bailable, the sheriff will take Mrs.
Wharton in custody .this afternoon. It has
produced intense excitement in this city. .
A CURIOUS CANDLE.-An -invention was in?
troduced into this country from Russia .by
Cassius M. Clay, late minister to that govern?
ment, which ls rapidly coming info favor here.
It is a perpetual candle, and really seems to
be worthy Of the name. The. candle consists
of a small brass tube, within whloh ls placed a
olose fitting wick soaked with kerosene. The
tube is screwed into a candlestick, and rita In?
side another .tube, made of white china, and
simulating closely a candle in appearance, the
whole taking a look o? an ordinary candle and
candlestick. By heating the top of the brass
tube the kerosene-soaked wlok generates gas
and gives a flue blaze through a number ot
small apertures in the end of .the tube.- A
good light for Ave hours is, It ls said, furnished
thns for the cost of one cent. This ls cer tai nly
both simple and economical and would seem
to obviate many of the dangers and objections
to the use of kerosene. It could easily be
made useful in railway cars, and for hotel use
? ould seem to be the cheapest and most prac?
tical form of lamp. The expense for either
candle or oil wouid be much less than that of
any lamp now in use. while lt would form a
desirable article for addition to the hardware
-Fran Phllliplna Mangelsdorf is the first
female apothecary In Prussia. She had to un?
dergo a rigid examination before the govern?
ment censors of the province ot Pomerania.
! THE LATEST KETTS FROM EUROPE.
Great Fire and Lons of Iiife at Rheims-' |
An EmlgratioB Meeting Broken' T/p
' In London-Shipwreck and Logs of I
Li fe-Spain Determined to Hold Cubar? |
' Tbe Fight in Cona-Cholera In Po?
: PARIS, July 17.
The court-martial for the trial of the Com?
munists commenced to-day.
The Avenir says Thiers has written to the
Pope a vague letter premising dlplomatlc'sup
port if the other powers J oin France.
A great Are was occasioned in Rheims yes?
terday by tbe explosiono! a quantity of petro?
leum. Fifty persons rare killed and wound?
ed by-the explosion, aid many buildings in
thefbusiness portion of the city were burned.
; The official journal stetes that the explosion
In the works of.St. Maur was accidental.' Six'
persons were* killed and thirty wounded.
LONDON, July 1"
The police of London dispersed a-meeting In
Hyde Park, the object of which was promotion
of emigration from the United Kingdom. This
action was rendered nepessary by the noise
and confusion incident ti the proceedings.
The chief of police, of Dublin died yesterday
from wounds received a few days since, at the
hands of a supposed Fenian. The murderer
was arrested. ; '
The ship Nahmon. front Bombay, foundered
in the Indian OceafE Thirty lives were lost.
The Spanish Cortes passed a resoIve#hoId
Cuba at any cost.. In consequence of the war
discussion the Spanish Cabinet will dissolve
and ? radical ministry will be formed.
* The Coreana claim that after the ship Gene?
ral Sherman was wrecked the crew committed
murder and piracy, and vere executed under
tbe forms of law.
It ls officially announced that the Asiatic
cholera has appeared in soveral,places In Po?
NEWS FROM WASHINGTON.
? WASHINGTON, July 17.
According to the reviled census.?able, the
population In the Statesand organized Terri?
tories ls as follows : Whites 33,581.630; colored
4,879.323; Indian 25 723; Chinese 63,196;' Japan?
ese 55-total 38.519,987. .
Commissioner Parker bas resigned the office
because, he. alleges, the action of Congress
has reduced Its duties to mere clerkships. The I
President, In accepting (he resignation, lands
Parker's honesty and interest In behalf of his
Tad Lincoln ls dead. ' ...
Commander Wm. Mitchell ls dead.
The grand jury Indicted James Dell and
White, respondents, Tinier and Kirby, tele?
graphers, for contempt gi Senate. Mr. .Tinder,
manager or the office here, refused to surren-. I
der messages; and Mr. Kirby, who was In
charge of the office, refused to give Informa?
tion regarding- the time of filing, by whom,
and whose manuscript. .
Commissioner Pleasaaion has approved of
the LauBburg rectifying apparatus.
Boutwell to-day relerred back to Pleasant
ton the New Tork Central Railroad case for
adjustment, without regard to the company's
appeal. Pleasanton will allow considerable* I
time for the company to present their bonds
and other official statements in support of
their claims of abatement.
THE STORM KING ON THE RAMPAGE.
Nsw YORK, July 17.
Yesterday's Btorm blew a six thousand
pound bell from a one hundred and thirty feet
tower. A falling tree crushed a carriage in
Filth, avenue. A yacht was capsized in the
bay, and a man drowned; . A brig was struck
by lightning. The streets were flooded and
chimneys blown down. A-, three year old
child was drowned from a capsized boat.''
VINELAND, MD., July 17.
A fearful tornado, with thunder, lightning
and rain, passed over this place yesterday.
The Episcopal Church, two railroad depots,
and several bouses -were prostrated. No lives
lost. . V
'ST. Lotus, July 17.
Yesterday the mercury ranged from a 100
to a 105. There were three fatal sunstrokes.
A mab and a woman were killed by light?
ning which struck a noose Inst. Joseph,
Farmer "Near, of Norwold; was killed by
lightning from an almost cloudless sky
NEW YORK. July 17.
William B. Oakley and many other promi?
nent firemen- In inls city were killed by light?
ning this morning.
THE NE OR O KU-KLUX IN NORTH CAR?
WILMINGTON, N. C., July'17.
In Robeson County, this morning, Lowry,
and his baud of negro, outlaws waylaid and
killed Daniel Murdoch McLean, a prominent
citizen,, .and Hugh McLean, his brother, a
youth drily 13 years old. They also ' wounded
Archibald McCollom. These parties W.ere.
riding along the public rood In a buggy, and*
were fired on from a thicket In the woods. A
fearful state ot terror exists among the women
and children in - Robeson County; The sheriff I
bas a posse of 150 men in the field, but his
efforts thus far have been utterly fruitless.
THE-RACES AT SARATOGA.
SARATOGA, July 17.
Oysterman won the first-time 4-.04?:Jno,
Daniels won the second-time 1.19J, and Mary
Stark won the third-time 3.45.
THE WEATHER THIS DAT.
WASHINGTON, July 18.
Th? condition ls favorable for local storms
to-night from ? Missouri to Tennessee. The
threatening weather, with rain,' "will .probably
extend during the night over the Carolinas'-1
with severe-local storm. Pleasant weather
will probably continue from the lower lakes to
the Atlantic. The low barometer in the ex?
treme northwest will probably extend to Lake
Huron Tuesday evening, with local storms west
of Lake Michigan.
.Yesterday's Weather Reports of the
Signal Service. U. S. A.-4.47 P. BI.
Buffalo, ir. v:...
Cheyenne, w. T.
R> \ West, Fla...
New London, ct.
Oswego, N. Y....
Purri inri. Me....
Rochester, N. Y.
St Paul. Minn..
A SINGULAR^ PROCEEDING.
Carions Case pf Negro Just Ice-Trial hy
. Jury a la' Mode d'Afrique-Thirty.
. nine Well Laid on-So' Ku-ZClox Need
[FBOK OUR OWN CORRESPONDENT.]
GRAHAM'S, 8.*C., July 16.
I write you ad account of a semi-judicial
transaction which took place about three miles
and a half from this place on Saturday last,
16th Instant, at Sojourn er's mill.
One Smart Loyd, colored, obtained posses?
sion of a bushel of corn from Sojourner'a mill
in not exactly an orthodox manner; and on
being accused of the theft, first denied it^ but
afterwards "acknowledged the corn." He"
was threatened with the terrors of a trial
justice, and in order to prevent Tila punish?
ment by the. law,' he one: ad to be tried by a
Jury ot his peers, and to submit to whatever
award they agreed upon. His proposition
was accepted, and he selected the following
men and brethren as Jurymen to -try the case:
March Sojourner, Abraham Walker, Lewis
Felder, Jeff Wright, Toby Sojourner and
The facts of the case beingdulymade known
to the Jury, they retired under an umbrageous
pak to delib?rate what they should'do lu the '
matter. After consultation they decided thar,
in their opinion, the said Smart Lloyd be
allowed to receive forty lashes,, save one, to
be there and then laid od; to whlch^he afore?
said Smart Lloyd agreed. The names ot the
|ury were then put Into a hat, and' Smart
drew to sea' who should wallop, him. He
selected Abraham Walker,. (a lett-uanded
blacksmith) who, procuring a hickory of regu?
lation size, proceeded then and there to lay
the aforesaid forty stripes, save one, upon the
person of Smart Lloyds which he did to the
satisfaction ol all concerned,'except the said
Smart, whom he made smart in more than
one place before he finished, the castigation.
I write you-thls plain account -of the afore?
said transaction, to prevent any stupid reporta
of "Ku-Kluxlsm" that may be raised for politi?
cal capital out of this affair.
The culprit and. all concerned in the affair
are colored men; and all (with the exception of
Smart) are respectable hard-working men,
who don't want, too much law, and took this
method ot settling the matter without putting
the county to any expense. T. J.
TSE ?tlOT AT . REE FES VILLE--NO
. LIVES LOST.
?* .. """"*
Colonel E. L. Matin, B. N. G., the commis?
sioner who was sent to the scene of the late
battle by the Governor, publishes* the results
of hils observation in the Columbia Union, of
Saturday. He says:
About three months ago a Mr. Blount, of
North Carolina, came to Reeves ville, on the
Bouth Carolina Railroad, about fifty miles
north of Charleston, bringing* with- him eight
or ten men to make and ship shingles to
Charleston. Among them were two miserable
scamps by the name of John Alexander and C.
Bllzard, who, from the first amused, them?
selves by whipping, kicking and threatening
the Uvea of all the colored men 'they found In
the village, in squads of one, two and tour
men, often drawing' their revolvers and run*
lng them through bouses and across lots into
tue woods, until they were afraid to come to
the village on Saturday to get their supplies
for the next week.
'On last Saturday, July 8, they came in in
large squads, all armed with guns, pistols .Or
clubs,-'saying that if any of their number were
beat, or their lives threatened by those North
Carolinians, some of them would" get hurt;
that they were ' bound to defend themselves.
Mr. Blount told his men that they bad better
let those colored men alone or they would get
Into trouble. This admonition,'however, was
not heeded, and about 10 o'cl ock-uf night they,
"mustered their forces and moved quietly"on
the water-tank, sheds, Ac, on the Sooth Caro?
lina Railroad, which was a strong position and
had been selected by the colhred men.
When within about eight or ten-rods of the
colored-, stronghold, the North Carolinians
fired several shots at Charles Moss, one of the -
negroes, wounding him slightly in the head I
ana foot.-He ran In and. reported himself,
shot, and-at that moment' his friends fired
some fifty rounds, wounding four ot.the ene?
my, viz: John Walters, tn the groin and
thigh,, badly: Joseph Williams, in the.legs, bad?
ly; E. J. Griffith, in the legs, badly; John Alex?
ander, tn'the hand and breast badly, though
he ran three miles before be fell.
Die wounded are all-ot the attacking party,
and are getting along well. Mr. Blount told
me last night when" I left there that the doc?
tor thought that they .would all get well. - Mr.
Blount also said that John Alexander and C.
Bllzard were wholly ..to blame tor the. riot.
The negroes say the native white feen of Col-:
leton County have dealt fairly with them, and
that no bad feeling ever existed In the neigh?
borhood until these ruffians came here.
How this Cheerful Wont Is Done in
. From an article In the London Saturday Re?
view on this absorbing question we quote as
to different methods: '
THE FLEA OF LONG ACQUAINTANCE.
Of all the pleas, we'think that of long ac?
quaintance ls tho most discouraged by fiction,
irom Dumbiedikes downward. When Jeanie
Deans is obliged to be explicit with her extra?
ordinary lover, "I love another man better
than you, and I canna marry.yo," his astonish?
ment is quite natural. ' "Another man better
than me, Jeanie ! How ls that possible, wo?
man ? ye hae kenned me sae long ?" ' Dum
bledlkes had read no novels. He could not
therefore, understand why habit should not
"work the same results on both sides. Jeanie
even, -for the same reason, thought the
argument plausible. Instead of confuting
she accepted it ' "Ay, -but Laiard, I
kenned bim langer."; It ls this long
acquaintance which at once makes John?
ny Eames such a persevering suitor
and renders his.case hopeless. He cannot
understand the force of a sudden laney, and
expects to supersede it. . In fact however, lt
he had come newly upon the scene he might
nave'bad some chance, but Lilly had known
him long* enough to be familiar, and lt
wouldn't do. She no longer cares for the
other man, but he has shattered her .as a tree
is shattered by a storm. "It .ls no longer a
tree," she says, "but a fragment." He argues,
"Then be my fragment" "No, dear, it cannot
be." Perhaps long acquaintance and a readi?
ness to be made use ot .and to put up with
fragments induces contempt, as in the case ol
Major Dobbin a, d lils Amelia. The man who
falls into Tool's vein, and treats his own .time,
feelings and exertions as "of.noconsequence,"
will not be accepted lill the romance ot.'.llfe-ls
/ HOW TOUXG GUPPY PROCEEDED.
. Do our readers recall Mr. Guppy, the attor?
ney's clerk in "Bleak House," whose delicate
attention to his mother's habits does him so
much honor ? As a happy blending 'of the
real and ideal, his proposal deserves quoting
at length, though it mens with so chilling a
return from the object of his passion:
"My cresent salary, Miss Summereon, at
Henge & Carboy's, Is two' pounds a week. My
mother has a Utile property, which takes the
form o? a small life annuity. She le eminent?
ly calculated for a mother-in-law. She has
her fallings, as who has not; but I never knew
her to do it when company was present at
which time you may. freely trust her with
wine, spirits, or mali liquors. Hiss Summer
son, in the mildest laugnsye, I adore you.
Would you be- so kind as ta allow me (as I
may say) to file a declaration-to make an
offer 7" Mr-. Guppy went down on his knees.
I said, "Getup from that ridiculous position
immediately' sir, or you will oblige me to ring
the bell. "
THE STRAIGHTFORWARD OFFKR.
But, after all, the main use of this class of
reading is in the van scope and field it opens
?6 the intelligent inquirer-the Immense varie?
ty of alternaSves. whether tor warning or-'ex,-'
ample, which the pages of fiction hold out; for
every lover lu fiction furnishes material for one
or the other. The unbounded choice is the
thing, directed by that Insight into character
and temperament which it ls the high office of
the novelist to instill.' Thus the use of the
word "wife" Indicates the straightforward
offer. It pleases simple women. "Anne
ThompBODv will you.-bejny wife?" .is the ^cbn-'
ventlonal Quaker's first word of lovemaking.
She eave ''Yes^'alid the.thing Issettled. Also'
lt ls effective where the advantage of wealth or
position ris on the gentleman's- 8la>. "Of
course, Grace," eald. Major Grantley, "you,1
'know why I am here?" He paused; 'and then
remembering that he had no right \o expect
an answer to such a -question, Ce continued:
.'I have come here, dearest Grace, to ask yon
to be my wife.*' But there Is a confident |
abruptness In this form'that will not do* ander
reversed circumstance*, In . opposition to
this, some women are to he approached with
timid, distant entreaty, as Tito to Romola:
"If you wlir only let me say I love you-It you
will- only think-me' worth lobing-a ilttle."
Then there ls the manly offer of heart and j
band, which ls perhaps of alt the modes'the
mo?t taken for granted by the o?tsldeuntbluk
Ing world. 'There ls my hand,*' say Lucius
Mason to Sophia Earnlval. "There is my hand,*'
says she, as they stand holding one another
palm*to palm. He quite honest; she only able.
to reach the pitch Of half honesty. Some
times more point ls made of the shape, and
quality, and action ot the hands; thus Felix I
Graham offers his brdad right .hand. "It you
can taK? it, you cannot doubt 'my heart goes
with it,*? and the timid Madeline says- not a
word, nor does she lilt her eyes from the
ground, but very slowly she lalsee ber little
Fand and allows her soft-, slight fingers, etc.
SAM WELLES IS THE MODEL AFTKa. ALL.
The subject ia too full-full to overflowing I
-for connected discussion' witnin bur* limits. J
We can bnt touch here and there- upon some-1
of its Innumerable beads. The question--of I
letters, for instance! - But here ic must be
owned that fiction has not sb much the ad?
vantage' over fact as in-hand-to-hand en?
counter. Perhaps the whole matter of a love
letter Is condensed In 8am Weller's valentine:
'.Before I see-you I thought all1 womeai alike.;
but now Lfind what a softheaded, Incredulous
turnip!must have been, for there -ain't any?
body like you, though I like you. better than
nothing at all."
WHERE 13 THE CHAMPION* TYPE-BETTER NOW?
L Montreal paper ot Tuesday last says:. "At a
:ypr-setting match held In Le Nouveau Monde
office, last Thursday-- , evening', between Al?
phonse Barrette- and Alphonse Mond?n,, the"* r
iofmer set 2038 ems and.tho latter 1944 ems
in an hoar. The measure, type .and copy were"
similar to those used-at-the match held
throughout Canada and the United States on
the 10th of May last. The best done then was
by .George' Arensburg, of Philadelphia, who
composed 1822 -ems and .received the cham-'
plonshlp prize from the International Union. !
The two yoting French -Canadians above men?
tioned bave now surpassed, bim, and have
proved their superior swiftness, so far.overl
the croit on this continent -About fifty per- [
sons were present at the match referred to.
The proofs of the contestants were re markably
clean. * . 1
? ?."?<" .? ..
EMANCIPATION IN BRAZIL.-A test vote on
the government emancipation measure re?
sulten In a.governm?nt rictory; tlie^ote beltfg
63 to .35, only eight deputies .being absent.
The vote was nominal, and lt showed that the
strength of the opposition to emancipatory
legislation comes mainly from the two pro
vinces" ?? 2?0 de Janeiro and Minas-Ge raes. - A
considerable Dumber of private emancipations'
'have been reported lrom various parts, of the
empire, including one of some one hundred':
lddlvlduajh,. '_' .
SSE L L '- S L-l S T?"
FLOWERS FROM THE UPPER ALPS.wUh a
Glimpses of tneir Homes, superbly illustrated
with chromo lithographs, folio. $12 60. ;
Tbe Arts in the Middle Ages, and at the Period
of the Renaissance. By Paul Lacroix, Curator-of
. the Imperial Library or the Arsenal, Paris. Illus?
trated with nineteen chromo-lithographie prints,
and upward of four hundred engravings on wood.
specimens of the Drawings of the Ten-Masters,
with descriptive letter-press and twenty photo?
graphs, 4to, handsomely bound.. SIC
Songs of Home, with thirty-six illustrations .by
Fenn, Hennessy, Griswold, Ac, and eight auto- j
.graphs, uniform witt."Songs of Life.?' "Kath
ri?a,!? "Bitter-sweet," &c, doth,, full gilt. $6. - :
.Marvels of Glass-Making. By A. Sauzay. - Wi th, j,
pnxty-seven illustrations en wood, and ten auto- .1
type conlea of the beat examples In the South Ken?
Wonders of Italian Art. By Louis VI ardor. With .
ten autotypes and thirty engravings, clow. $8.
Wonders of Painting. Of, the Spanish, French,
Englisla and Flemish Schools. By M. Vlardop. I
with, .numerous .antptype and wood-cat lutisrra
tions, cloth.-gdt. te. ' . '. 1S~: .<,?
?The Wondera ot Engraving. By George Du
plessis. With thirty-four fine woodcuts sud ten
photograph reproductions m autotype, illustrative j
of the varions stages of the art of engraving,
from the-earllest times to the present, ts.
illustrations of the Life of Mart!n'Luther. En?
graved inline after original paintings by Labou-.
chere, with letterpress. BvRev. Merle D'Aublgne.
Twelve pictures m folio.- $6.
The Birth, and Childhood of ocr Lord Jeans
Christ. Meditations selected from the works er
Augustine, Chrysostom, coBln, Hall, Calvin. Ac,
wlrn twelve photographs?fter Da Vinci, RaffaeUe,
Murillo, Guido, Deiaroche, Ary Scheffer, and other
masters, 1 vol., illuminated cloth, extra gilt. ss.
Library ?? ?~v?7 tzi ?onj, Being, a choice'
selection from the best poets, with introduction
by Wm. Conen Bryant. Handsomely illustrated
I VOL, 8V0. $6. ... . .?? ...'..--.*" .
The Song of the Sower.' By Wm. Cullen Bryant,
Illustrated with forty-two engravings by the best
artists, 4to, cloth, gilt. $5. . .?
Rustic Adornments, for .Homes of Taste, with
nine eolored plates and two hundred and thirty/
wood engraviugs,.l vol., Svo, cloth, gilt. $9.
Miss Kiirudnsegg and her Precious Leg; A Gold?
en Legend. By Thomas Hood. Illustrated by
: sixty exquisite etchings from drawings by Thomas
Secuomne, R. A., in characteristic cloth binding.
?7 60. ..#'?.
Illustrations to Goethe's Faust, Thirteen de
' signs in Silhouette, by Paul Eonewka. The English
text from Bayard Taylor's new translation, 1
vol., 4to. $4. ? '
Mangln-The Desert World. Translated from
the French, with add lt .on s and emendations. One
very handsome vol, royal svo., with one hundred
and sixty superb illustrations. $8.
Mangln-The Mystery of the Ocean. Translated
'from the French, with additions and emendations.
One very handsome vol., foy al 8vo., with one hun?
dred and thirty superb illustrations; $6.
Mlchelet-Th? Bird: its History, Habits and
Usefulness. One handsome vol.,' royal 8vo., with
two bundred and ten superb Illustrations by G taco
melli. $0. "
Figuier-Earth and Sea. From the French ef
Louis Flgnler.- Illustrated with two hundred and
flfty engravings. One handsome vol., royal avg.
Ecclesiastical Art In Germany during the Middle
Ages. By Professor Lubke. Illustrated with one '
hundred-and eighty-four engravings, 1 yoL, 8vo.
Library or Wondera, Illustrated with one thou?
sand beautiful illustrations. ' The series consista
of: Wonders of the Human Body"; The Sublime In
Nature; Intelligence of Animals; Thunder and
Lightning; Bottom of the sea; Wonders of the
Heavens; kalian Art; Architecture; Glasamalclng;
Lighthouses and Lightships; Wonders of Pom peu ;
Egypt 3300 Tears Ago; The Sun; Wonders of Heat;
Optical Wonders: Wonders of Acoustics; Wonder
lui-Escapes; Bodily 'Strength ard Skill; Balloon
Ascents; Great Hunts. The volumes may be.pur?
chased separately at $160.
Etchings by John Leech, containing illustra?
tions or "Jack Brag," "Christopher Tadpole" and
.H-cior O'Halloran," one VOL. folio. - SS.
M?nchhausen-Adventures du Baron de M?nch?
hausen. Traduction' nouvelle par Gautier Ala.
Illustr?es par Gustave Dore. .
also, a large and choice collection of the newest
Juvenile and Toy Bpoks^ . _decl9
HASKELL'S ELECTRIC OIL.
HASKELL'S CARBOLIC CANCER SALVE,
For sale nv . V - ' - DR. E. BAER,
may 2.' . .131'Meeting street.
SIB JAMES CLARKE'S FEMALE PILLS.
These PILLS have long been used -both in Great
Britain and this country, and are the best of their
kind in the market. ' " .'
Poraale ny . DB, H. BAER,
sfpr22 No.-131 Meeting-street
Just, rec -Wed anne assortment
BATHING SPONGE. ' *
Carriage sponge .?' ?- '
. . Toilet Sponge .
Surgeon's Sponge, Ac, Ac.
For sale by DB. H. BAER,
mayis _No. 131 Meeting street.
FINE FRENCH EXTRACTS FOR THE
HANDKERCHIEF. . \
LUBING, ."' ~
For sale, in quantities to suit purchasers, by
DB. H. BASK,
may25 No. 131 Meeting street
il?r^HB.STATE OF SO?TH- .(Xl^S^
. NA,; ORANGEB?KO COUNT?.-In the TrUtf-JtUJ
tjce's ?oort^W?LIAM .H. BARTOH, (Bearer)
Plaintif ?gainBt T. ADDISON ifol?HY^rl^ea
daot-Sus^nsVIoi* ?Money -J^^Deaj??id^fj?bii
pl'?lnt iretASrv?i] ? ., **-y-~ '
To T. ADDISON MT^P^jDetanAift in ttls ac
.tlon: You are. hereby summoned ana. required,
to be and ap pear 'bel ore THOMPSON :H. "COO KB,
Esq., a Trial Justice in hud fdr the County and
State aforesaid, on the twenty-eighth day of Au?
gust, jail, at io o'clock in the forenoon, at' his
Office in the Town of Ora??ebar|? In the'county
and*Stateaforesaid, to answer the Cornplilatof
the Pialni ! rr In 6hls ac tion, which ls area ' lc Se
office of the-sald.xrW?nsttce.*" * r '?'
If you fall "to answer the Complaint aforesaid,
at tho time and place above mention ec., th e
plaintiff will Bav? Judgment agalart you for the
sum or firty dollars,with interest af ?he rattrof one
ami 0D3 half per centum per manrh^ from.; toe
twenUethday of December, Anno DonrmYl370,
and for the costs of this acuon. ;}??'?$fa?ft
. Dated atOrangeburg, S. ?.V?nneg8,' ?8T??.V Wlt
n?semyha?fr?ndvw?a. T.iH. WOi^j??'S'l^
r. .-rr^i JusaW.
-, ????? fr
To^the Defendant T.'ADDISON MURPHY: Take .
notice that the sommena In tala action, of which,
the foregoing ls a copy, was flied in the o?Jce or
Orangeburg, m the state of^athCaroH^on
the thirteenth day of Ja]*-,*?*! * ?PSffiVg
Mri ?-! KLAJtA-blfe?;^ .
Plaintiff .'a Attorneys,
?S- THE STATE OV^?TS'J3j6t?0E?^
NA, 0 P. ANGEBURO OOUNTY-In the Trial Jot?ce'S
Court,-LEO PO LB LOUIS, ^latatiri,':^??tt^?t!r?
ADDISON MURPHY, Defend an (^Waunona foe
Money Demand-toompishit'not'-aemd.] . "
To T. ADDISON. MURPHY, Defendant .in thia
action: You ate herebyts?mmoned anilrequired
to be and appear before THOMPSON Z. COOKE,
E?q., a Trial Justice ta and. for the Oobjatr-*iand
State ^aforesaid, on the' twenty .eighth day". vi
Angas'., 1871, at IO o'clock in the"?oreaQo?ijit"'bls
office, in the Town or Orangeburg, in the guilty
and State aftreaaid,. toAniwer^^apw?Por -
LEOPOLD I/GUIS, the Plaintiff ta. thla ac^on,
which ls flied ta tte office or the said ?rial JoB
UcV .. . ' -pi'-?-' * ? .";lf;?r:"
If yon fall to answer tho compIatot afor^e*ldr
at the ttaie and-placc atove'mentioned, ".?8 '
Plaintiff will take ja'dgment^agamst you'for the
sam of sixty-two douars, together with the <50rts;
of the action. * * i^???$$?&
17LAB A DIBBLE, PlaJnUfTs A^qi??.
Dated at Orangeburg. S. (Tfjurib 3?, ITO, .Wit*
ness my band and seaL ': ' *
r' ? . - . -.T^ODOa^fej^? -,
TO the Defend&af, T.*ADDI??*N' MTTBPB^?fl?ke
notice that the summons tat'htsictlon^-oT^h^oh
the foregoing ls a cosy, was-flied ta the office of
THOMPSON H. COOKIE, ?Sq., Trftl JMtSa, at
Orangeburg, ta the County cf Oraogeburg, ta; the
Stateof South Oarollaa;~on the "t3^rj&Bgp^?%.
July, 1871. . .rZUtRA-IMBBI^:^;
julyn-mc . .. !.'. 'bra>jeb*D^K1Diy.
pp* THE STAT? OF ;SOOTH,.:OABO
LINA, COUNTY OF QEOBXtBTX>TO<^?^vg'r.
BRYCE, partners under.the firm name of .WIL?
LIAM BRYCE A CO., plataUffd,' agatast JAMES J.
demand.-[Oomplainlfnot served.]"Vs '
To JAMES J. PERKINS, Defendant ta thia ac?
tion : Yon are hereby summoned ana required to
answer the complaint In thia-actio?, which waa
filed ta the offlce'or the Olerk-OI the Court of C?m
monTPleas for the said -county, on the ninth day
of June, 1871, and to serv^acopj^
on jhe subscriberst at?l^
C., within twenty days aftervUra?e?rloe;:or;thui
nommons on yon, excluaiv?i.'of ta ad a j oT'smm.'
". L* you fail to answer this complainswithin* the
time aforesaid,: the piatatlflBWOl tate judiment
against y ou for, the ?nj?^jflps -hur?|r?l^aaa.
ninety-nine 21-100 dollars, ''with interest 'at. tho
day Of Joly, ?ne 'thousand eight 4??a|RF:?adi;
seyehty,and costs.' .' *"'>'!. -^"^ '^
Dated May so,i87i. . '<. - ..v-.i..
Plalntiffij! Attorneys, ^t?rgetp^JkO?-;
To the" Defendant JAMES J. PERKINS : Take"
notice that the summons in this action, of which,
the foregolngis a copy, with complaint aa nexed,
.was flied In the office of. the Clerk of the Court or
Com moa Pleas, at- Georgetown, li the County .Of
Georgetown, and State of South. Carolina, on the
?thiday otJun?,i871. <. x
?. ' . \. WILSON A DOZIER,
Plalntiffi?' Attorneys, Oedrgej?w?.;8?0?
Jnni9-mS -y-.^.? ?
pm* THE STATBkOP SCI?TH CABOLI
NA, COUNTY OF GEORGETOWN-Court Of Com?
mon Pleas. -HENRY W. DURKEE and JOH?L.
MA0FADD1N, Partners under thja.tum.namerio?i
HENRY W. DURYEE A CO., Plaintiff*, agalnttr
JAMES J. PERKINS, Defendant,-Copy Samd;oui
^or Money Demani-^optaln \ notsserY'<?d.?
To JAMES J. PER FUNS, DefendRnt In thia ac?
tion: Yon are hereby snmmonea and required to
answer the complaint. In this ictlon, whiciuw&a
flied ta the office of thetlerk of the Coart-of Com?
mon Pleas for the said county, on the -ninth day
Jnne, 1871, and to serre a copy of your a nswer on.
'the subscribers at their office, Georgetown, South
Carolina, within twenty days siter the seryjoe Cf
this summons on yon, exclusive or the day o?ser
if you fan to answer this complaint within the
time aforesaid, the plaintiffs will 'take judgment
against yon for the som of two hanared and
twenty-seven 9S-100 doi ?ra, with interest at the
-tate of seven per cent per annum from the fourth
day or March, one thousand- eight hundred and
seventy, and coats.
bated May aotn, 187L
' . WILSON A .DOZ 1ER,
Plaintiffs* Attorneys, Georgetown,'8.0. *
To the Defendant, JAMES J. PERKINS: Take no?
tice that the summons in this action, of which the
foregoing is a copy,.with complaint annexed, waa
flied ta the office of the Clerk or nie Court of Com?
mon Pleas at Georgetown, in the county ot
? Georgetown and State of Sont a carol ina,"on the.
ninth day of June, ITO. ' "vT'-' "
WILSON A DOZfEB,
' Plalntlflh' Attorneys, Georgetown, S. C.
. Junl0-m6 ' .- ";
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