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VOLUME XI.-NUMBER 1883.
CHARLESTON, THURSDAY MORNING, JANUARY 18, 1872.
EIGHT DOLLARS A
THE GENETA ARBITRATION.
POINTS OF TOE AMERICAN COUNTER
The United States Anxious tant the
Canses of Difference Should be "Speed?
ily and Forever Set at Rest."
The President sent to tte Senate lase Mon?
day a copy of the counter-case of the United
States in support of the claims under the
Treaty of Washington, as presented to the
tribuna; of arbitration at Geneva, on the 15th
Instant. The document ls quite lengthy, and
recapitulates the points already made, affirm?
ing in every part the ground then taken. It
1. Errors of sense which run ti trough the
British case, as when (1) it speaks of the
rebels of the TJnlied States as t-eing invested
with- some undefinable political attributes
-other than the belligerent rights with which
they'were clothed at the discretion of neutral
powers. (2) Although the British ease as?
sumes that the claims of the United States are
- to be confined te acts done by the Florida,
Alabama, Georgia and Shenandoah, yet the
.other vessels named in the American case
were specified in the printed documents en?
titled "claims, &c," which were in posses?
sion of the British foreign office before the
biglr-commissioners received their instruc?
tions. (3) Certain observations in the British
case, apparently intended to limit the opera?
tion of the three rules of the treaty, are pro?
tested against. (4) The "citizens of the
United States," who are alluded to as commit?
ting some of the acts complained of, are pro?
nounced "criminals in the eve ot American
2. The British case appears to claim for ves?
sels of rebels an exemption from national
Jurisdiction, which should only be accorded to
vessels ot recognized sovereign powers. In
setting up as the standard of "due diligence
such care as governments ordinarily employ
In their domestic concerns," the British case
limits the established legal meanlug of these
words. The United States repel the sugges?
tion tbftt the lack of diligence must approach
the limits of willful negligence before liability
for resulting Injuries will attach to the neu?
tral. It Is the duty of neutrals to see that
their municipal laws are adequate to the en?
forcement ot their International obligations,
-and therefore the statements of the British
-case, as to the condition of Its municipal laws
at different stages of the controversy, are not
3. The United States contend that the asser?
tion is erroneous, that Its contest terminated
In 1865 in the complete reconquest of the
eleven Confederate States. It ls averred that
no Confederate vessels were preying upon the
-commerce of the United States when the Flor?
ida and the Alabama escaped from Liverpool.
.Other maritime nations did not accord bellige?
rent rights until after Great Britain had done
so, and thereby conferred on the Confederate
.States the largest advantages which such re?
cognition conferred. The United States deny
that the hospitality of British ports was ac?
corded impartially io each belligerent. They
.call attention to the fact that the laws of Aus?
tria, Belgium, Denmark, France, Italy, the
Netherlands, Portugal, Bussla, Spain and
Sweden and Norway prohibit the acts of which
the United States ls complaining. The ptate
.me?il as to the Ineffectiveness of President!
Washington's attempts to suppress the flttiog
Ont of French privateers ls disputed. With
reference to the statement as to the Inadequate
manner in which the United States has dis?
charged its duty as a neutral, lu times past, to?
ward Spain, Portugal and other powers, a mass
ol new evidence ls submitted to the arbitra- ]
tors to show that, tuch duty wai discharged with
fidelity, activity and effectively. It ls denied
that the British neutrality act ls more stria
?ent than that of the United States, passed in
818, and the two aots are compared to show
the superiority of the latter, to which point
-the testimony of Sir Frederick Bruce, former
minister at Washington, ls cited. The officers
.Ot the United States were diligent in calling
the attention of the British Government to
contemplated breach of neutrality, and that
.government did not thereupon (as lt claims io
Eave done) act promptly by seizure ot the
suspected vessel when it had a prima facie
?ase. The United Slates contend that British
customs officers possessed ample authority to
act upon the information furnished.
4. The language in one part of the British
-case leads to tbe inference that Mr. Adams's
repreaentatlons with reference to the A'abama
and other vessels, were based on infringe?
ment of municipal law, which ls not accordant
with the facts.
5. The case next reviews the facts attend- |
lng the escape of the Florida, with a view to
fixing the liability of Great Britain, and also
maintains that Bermuda was made by-?bat
vessel a base of operations against the com?
merce ot the United Slates. The supposed
negligence of the navy Is denied.
6. The case ol the. Alabama ls reviewed in
like manner, aud it ls maintained that the
United s tates made every effort to bring her
career to a dose.
In similar manner the cases of the Georgia,|
and Shenandoah are examined In detail. The
Un page 167 of the case of her Majesty's
government, lt ls said: "If the tribunal should
come to the conclusion that Great Britain his
Incurred any liability to (he Untted StareB,
the question will then arise what should he
deemed the least measure and extent of the
liability ? Her Britannic Majesty's govern?
ment abstain at present from enteriug into
that question, and will reserve such observa?
tions as may be filly offered In relation to lt at
the latter stage of the proceeding*. Here it ls
sufficient to remark that a claim on the part
of a belligerent to be Indemnified at the ex
?jense of a neutral.for losses Inflicted or occas
oned by any ot the ordinary operations of |
war, on the plea that those operations were
assisted or facilitated by negligence on the
part of the neutral government, ls one which
Implies grave considerations, and requires to
oe weighed with the utmost care. Losses of
which such negligence Is the direct aud prox?
imate cause (aad lt is in respect of such only
that compensation could justly be awarded)
are commonly not easy to separate" from
those springing from other causes."
The United States concur with ber Majesty's
government In the opinion that. "a claim on
the part ot a belligerent to be indemnified, at
the expense of a neutral, for losses inflicted
or occasioned by any of the ordinary opera
. lions of war, is one which Involves grave con?
sideration, and requires to be weighed with
the utmost care." Without ihe explanatory
observations which her Majesty's government
reserves the right to make in a later stage of
the proceedings, they cannot say how tar they j
do or do not concur In the further statement
that compensation can only be Justly awarded
by the tribunal In respect to losses of which
the negligence of the neutral is the direct
or proximate cause.
Lt appears to them, however, that certain
general considerations may reasonably be
-assumed by the arbitrators. 1. Both parties
.contemplate that the United States will endea?
vor to establish in these proceedings some
tangible connection ot cause and effect be?
tween the Injuries for which they ask compen?
sation and the "acts committed by the several
vessels" whi-h the treaty contemplate are to
be shown to be the point ot those Injuries. 2.
The tribunal of arbitration being a Judicial
body, invested by the parties-with the func?
tions necessary for determining the I-sues be?
tween them, and being now seized of the sub?
stance of the matters lu dispute, will bold
Itself bound by such reasonable and established
rules of law regarding the relations of cause
-and effect as lt may assume that the parties
had In view when they entered Into tnelr en?
gagement to make this reference. 3. Neither
party contemplates that the tribunal will
establish ?or OP governed by rules lu this re?
spect which will dither on the one hand tend
to release neutrals from their duty to show a
strict neutrality, or on the other hand will
make a course of honest neutrality unduly
Leaving, now, the issue raised by the cases
-and counter cases of the two governments to
the arguments of counsel and the decision ot
the tribunal, the United States repeat, with a
strengthened conviction, the language with
which they closed their case: "It ls In the
highest Interest ot the two great pow? rs which
appear at this bar that the causes of difference
which have arisen between them should be
speedily and forever set at rest. The Uuit^d
'States entertain a confident expectation that
her Maj?ay's governoaert will concur with
them in this opinion."
A JUBILEE REHEARSAL.
j Handel-A Perl lom Experiment.
A few evenings ago in Boston four thousand
singers assembled at Music Hall for rehearsal.
A correspondent says:
When i he next piece was announced we
were alarmed. Handel's chorus, "All we like
Sheep." This seemed preposterous. The
comfortable Boston assurance seemed to have
overstepped its ability. The Idea of produc?
ing such an elaborate fugue by a choir of
twenty thousand ! Will not the whole thing
fall to pieces out ol sheer un wield 1 oes s ? We
shall st e. Here are four of the twenty thous?
and. They managed to keep together In the
Involved and perplexing music.
The conducto*- commands attention, and
with one sweep of his baton the many-voiced
choir break out into that abrupt phrase:
"All we like sheep.'
The winding roulades follow with a curious
snap and ponderous accent, sounding as il
one very large man was sloging, and very
much in earnest. Zerrahn's long arms are
flung from side to side. At each movement
of his seemingly miglc wand tbe paris spring
Into life, and twist Into various blended runs
and roulades. The basses growl In ponderous
"We have turned."
The sopranos fling it back In a deafening
shout. The tenors cry from the balconies,
"We have turned," and all unite in one ex?
cited rush of music:
"We have turned every one to his own way."
Nervous tenors bob their heads to the time.
A thousand bonneted faces turn up at us, and
ihe basses lift up their voices and "shake
things." We examine the roof and wonder
It lt ls safe. The organ peals and roars over
head, and the unhappy being at the plano
bangs away ell unknown and with much per?
spiration. Tbe only silent person ie the con?
ductor, with outstretched arm, guiding ail and
Inspiring each with bis own commanding will
and enthusiasm. In an overpowering rush
and crash the choir reaches the end. The
baton Is poised lu air, and the last note ls sus?
tained with wonderful effect? It falls, and a
startling silence ensues.
Now for the grand mountainous climax.
Slow, majestic, and almost oppressive In its
tremendous weight and solemnity, the basses
take up the theme:
"And the Lord 1"
The baton sweeps over the sopranos. With
an intense and single-minded unison they
"And the Lord I"
Suddenly the thousand tenors break forth
with a crash :
"And the Lord I"
Another sweep of the wand, and the altos
seem to thrust a great wedge ot sound Into
the bass, and lt breaks up In an earthquake
"And tbe Lord bath laid on Bim the Iniquity of
A motion of the baton and like one eln?er
the mass sink down to "plano," and the cho?
rus ls ended with a softness that ls as pecu?
liar as lt is novel and effective. The conduc?
tor say B aloud, "Good," and the lively buzz of
conversation breaks out again.
THE POPE AND THE PRINCE.
Aa Interesting Interview at tbe Van?
A writer, placed high In trust In the Vati?
can, describee, in the following terms, the
scene of the audience of the Prince of Wales
and Princess Alexandra with his Holiness the
Pope : Trie Prince of Wales had a couple of
days before expressed a wish, through the
usual channel, to pay his respect-! to the Sov?
ereign Pontiff, and the Pope at once Bent to
assure his Royal Highness of the pleasure lt
would give him to receive bim, which would
be all tbe greater if the Princess of Wales
accompanied him. Accordingly the royal
couple proceeded to the Vatican. The King
of Italy had offered his carriage, but tbe
Prince refused the kindness, on the
plea that hts visit to Rome was strictly incog?
nito. Hts good taste In not exhibiting the livery
of King Victor Emanuel at the gates of the Vat?
ican will be duly appreciated. Nothing could
be more kindly and cordial than the reception
by the Pope; nothing more deeply re H pee i ful
than the bearing of the Prince and Princess.
Her Royal Highness was dressed In a dark
blue, la a remarkably simple manner, as a
special mark of regard to nie Holiness' leel
log*. for lt is well known how much be deter-to
gaudy attire In females. The Prince was lu
his plain black frock coat, and wore lavender
colored gloves. The Pope was In his usual
long white rob J, with a small silken cap on the
back of his head. The contrast was striking
between the venerable and happy looking old
man, at the close of existence, and the hand?
some young coupe, who have scarcely passed
the threshold of lite.
"There are, probably, not In Europe two
more conversible mea than the Pope and the
Prince of Wales, cor two mea who, with less
reading, are more entirely au fait in ali the
passing events and courtly gossip of Conti?
nental States. They were charmed with each
other, and as the Princess of Wales looked
now and tben from the benevolent counte?
nance of the old man to the animated face of
her husband, her eyes were seen frequently
to All with tears. The Pope began the con?
versation by expressing the highest admira?
tion tor tbe public and private character of the
Queen of England, and with a meaning srahe,
In which th--re was the slightest tinge of sub?
tle Italian satire, he exuressed his acknowl?
edgments to those Eugllsh ministers who
'more iban once, In the Queeu's name, had
offered him an asylum In British territory.
'.You see, Prince," he said "I have not lett
Borne as soon as some of your statesmen
thought." He then went on to refer
slightly to his present position. "In
my life," he added, " I am probably a
a great deal more happy than some of those
who think they ought to be more masters at
Rome than myself. I am not afraid of my
dynasty. Do you know, Prince, who hus
charge of my dynasty ? It ls God. H> has
charge also ot my Inheritance and ef my fami?
ly. Bo you know what they are ? The church.
I can speak, without offence, to the Prluce of
Wales about the instability ot royal houses.
Yours ls safely anchored In the affections of a
wise people." "I am uiad," answt-red the
Prince of Wales, "your Holiness has so good
an opinion ol our people," with a meaning
smile. The Pope comprehended him In an In?
stant. "Ah ! yes; I can respect the English
people, because they are really more religious
in heart and conduct than many a people call?
ing themselves Catholic. When some day
they return to ihe fold how gladly we shall
welcome these erratic but not lost sheep."
The Prince and Princess smiled and slightly
Bhook their heads. "Ah ! my children," re?
sumed the Pope, "the future has always
strange surprises In store for the world. Who,
two years ago, would have Imagined
that we should see a Prussian army in
France ? I venture to say your wisest heads
thought ita thousand times more likely that
the Pope would be at Malta than the Emperor
Napoleon In London. And yet. you Bee, I am
stripped of my territories, lt is true; btu God.
who temporarily takes away dominions, eau
return li an hundred (old. Is the dynasty of
the head of the chu._ less secure ? I may
be driven out for a time, but when your chil?
dren and your grandchildren come to make
visits to Borne they will si 111. whether bis tem?
poral sway be greater or less, see, as you do
to-day, an old man, robed la while, pointing
the way lo Heaven to hundreds ol' millions ot
human consciences. If he have n >i subjects
near home, he will have hearts far away and
everywhere." The Pope then re erred to Ire?
land, and spoke In warm praise of the
fidelity of the Catholics of that country.
'.You see, Prince," said he, "what persecu?
tion does; lt does not mane us worse Ca< holies.
Your ro\al mother is now pursuing a different
course from her predecesors towards that
country, and she and you will find that good
Catholics are always loyal subjects." Heaud-d
that Ireland wou>d require all ihe watchful
energy ol her devoted premtes, on whom he
passed a nigh euioay. "For," said be, "tue
wolf, not ol Proter-tant'Bm, but of anarchy and
Infldeiity, is abroad, I tear, In the West," The
"International" was alluded to.-and the Pune
and the Princess-i he latter with great warmth
-both agreed tbat no association tending io
uproot religion and the ties of the family had
any chance'of laking root In the leland of the
West. The audience was Infinitely mere pro?
tracted man ide Sovereign Pout ff usually '
gives, and both sides seemed charmed wlib
the inter vir w, and the Prince was made to
promise another visit before leaving Borne.
THE COMING MAN.
WHO SHALL BE THE CINCINNATI
The Chances of Charles Farads Adams
-III? Nomination Opposed by tbe
Democrats In Congress.
WASHINGTON, April 24.
The dispatch in the newspapers that August
Belmont, chairman of the National Democratic
Committee, was at Cincinnati urging the nom?
ination of Charles Francis Adams, as the can?
didate for President, before the convention to
a?semble there next week, and giving assur?
ances that Adams would receive the Demo?
cratic Bupport, excites much comment. Hon.
Fernando Wood, of New York, chairman of
the joint caucus of Democratic senators and
represent alive?, ls autborliy for saying that
there are no Democrats in Congress in favor of
Adams, and that. In his opinion, lt ls quite
certain that the Democratic National Conven?
tion would nominate another ticket if Adams
shall be chosen at Cincinnati.
Although the time and place for holding the
Democratic National Convention are not for?
mally fixed, it is understood tbat tbe fourth ot
July will probably be the time, and St. Louis
A Full Senate Again.
In tue Senate, to-day, the triangular contest
between Abbott, Governor Yance and General
Ransom, was terminated by the Beating ot the
latter. Upon Bansom taking bis seat. Thur?
man congratulated the Senate upon the fact
that for the first time since 1861, every seat In
the Senate was Ailed. Abbott gels salary and
mileage to date. Sumner presented a petition
signed by thirteen thousand people against a
religious amendment-recognizing (Jod in the
Constitution. The deficiency bill was retim?
ed. A motion to table Mot rill's amendment
limiting the jurisdiction of the Court of Claims
regarding captured and abandoned property,
was lost by a vote of twenty-five to twenty
five, Speaker Colfax voting nay. Alcorn pro?
posed an amendment to Merrill's amendment,
making it somewhat more generous to the
people South, which was discussed until ad?
Another Big Land Grab.
In the House, the bill giving one-half of Goat
Island lo the Central Pacific Railroad for a
terminal depot, upon such terms as a commis?
sioner to be appointed by the President may
prescribe, was passed. The case of Doctor
Houard, who is in prison in Spain, was dis?
cussed at great length, but without action.
The Cotton Tax.
Herschel Y. Johnson and F. P. Stanton ar?
gued before the sub-committee on ways and
means to-day, in favor of the bill referred lo
that committee refunding the cotton tax.
Their argument was based upon the unconsti?
tutionality of the tax. The whole amount of
tax collected ls sixty-five millions.
THE NEW TORR "NEW CHARTER."
An Elaborate Scheme of City Govern?
The new charter which has been passed by
the New York Legislature for the City of New
York retains many ot the features as original?
ly drafted by the committee of seventy. Its
leading providions are as follows;
A board of forty-five aldermen Is to be elect?
ed-nine from each of the five senatorial dis?
tricts. The principle of cumulative voting is
lo be applied In their election, each elector hav?
ing the privilege of casting nine votes for a
single candidate, or dividing up his votes
among several, as he may please. This board
bas the exclusive power to appropriate money
for city expenditure and to enact legislation.
The executive branch of ihe government ls
carried on by eight departments, each having
five commissioners. The departments are j
named: Of public works, of public parks, of
charities and correction, of finance, and of
public safety-the latter embraces the present
police, fire, health and buildings departments.
This last deparimeut is thus the most respon?
sible and Important, and Its commissioners
hold office for six years. The commissioners
lu the other departments serve for one year.
These commissioners are elected four by the
board ot aldermen and one appointed by the
mayor. The aldermen vote on the cumulative
plan; that ls, each alderman may cast four
votes for one candidate, or may divide up that
number ot votes among several, as he may
please. Besides appointing a commissioner to
each of the departments, the mayor ls himself
a member of the board of public safety, and
ex-offlclo Its president. The schools depart?
ment ls under the general control of a board
of thirty commissioners, holding office five
years, who are elected by the voiers at large,
six from each of the five senatorial districts,
aod also ou the cumulative plan. This board
looks after the matter of education. There
are also fifteen Inspectors of common
schools, who are appointed by the mayor, and
these look after the school buildings and prop?
erty. There are also, of course, the usual
finance and law officers provided for, some of
whom are appointed by the mayor, others
elected by the aldermen, and all designed to
constitute a system under which direct pecu?
lation, at least, will be Impossible wlihoul the
combination and connivance of many Inde?
pendent officers, while the formation of
"rings" will be difficult, on account of the rea?
sonable certainty of their exposure at ihe
hands of the minority, who, on the cumulai Ive
plan of voting will be almost Inevitably repre?
sented In every branch and department of the
government. The mayor's salary ls $10,000 a
year, and $25,000 for office expenses. The
chamberlain, or head of the finance depart?
ment, has $20,000 a year.
The city press variously express their opin?
ions on the subject of this charter. It at
least would rid ihe city ol being governed
from Albany-though tbe Tribune thinks the
responsibility too greatly divided by ihe com?
plex character ot the executive departments.
The mayor may remove commissioners for
cause, except lu the finance department, and
the Governor may also remove commissioners,
except la the department .of public safety,
police, fire, Ac.
NEW RICE VIA THE SUEZ CANAL.
NEW YORK, April 24.
The steamer Italy from Liverpool has ar?
rived with the first carno of new crop rice.
This unusually early arrival is owing to the
rapid transit which results from the opening
of the Ruez Canal. In former years the first
of the East India crop was generally placed on
the American markets about the first or mid?
dle ol July, while now a saving of time of
nearly three months ls made by means of the
new route. The parcel ls bold in grain, very
white and peculiarly well bushed.
THE SOUTBERN BAPTIST COLLEGE.
MEMPHIS, April 24.
Tbe Baptist Convention of West Tennessee,
North Mississippi and Arkansas, la session
here to-day, have pledged the body to raise
$200.000 in the event of the Southern Baptist
University at Greenville, 8. C., being removed
to the vicinity ot Memphis.
THE TORNADO IN MARION.
[From the Crescent.]
On last Thursday night a tornado passed
over portions of our county, destroying and
damaging considerable property. Its general
direction was northwestwardly, but Its couree
was as crooked a? lt well could be. Tne gin
house and barn of Mr. Charles Haselden were
blown over, and bally diimatred. the fencing
and some house? of Captain VV. B. Evans were
badly injured, and at Mr. E. J. Moody.-) planta
ton matters were geuer.dlj turned topsy-turvy.
Bis chimney was blown down, one or two
hous-s overturned, some pashen, window
blinds, doors, Ac, were blowu off his dwelling
hoiife. We also heard, Indirectly, that the
dwelling house, Ac. of a colored man named
G"dbold was completely destroyed by the same
storm. From all accounts. Hie force of the
wind while passing was absoluiely appalling.
Trees as large as a man's waist were , twisted
off but tenor dfteen feet above the ground,
and the tops were blown many yards before
they lell-one gentleman who heard the storm
while parsing through a forest, of pines liken?
ed the noise to the roar of cannon. It over?
turned houses, and broke large trees as lt they
were pipe stems.
FROM THE STATE CAPITAL.
Sore Financial Straits of the state
Officials-The Political Outlook-El.
liot Dubious as to Grant.
[SPECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE NKWS.]
COLUMBIA, April 24.
It ls proposed, ia order to relieve the pres?
sing needs of the Insane Asylum, to issue cer?
tificates of indebtedness, at seven per cent.
Interest, to procure groceries, dec. Superin?
tendent Ensor bad a long interview to-day
with the Governor, who said there was no
hope of getting any money through the treas?
urer so far as his Influence went, and that he
believed the above scheme was the only
means of preventing the dire calamity of,
sendlog the lunatics back to the counties.
The political deal ls most assuredly to run
Frank Moses for Governor. Sticklers are
figuring between Scott and Judge Moses for
United States senftor, the difficulty being to
satisfy the colored portion, who claim one of
the Immediate State offices, at least tbat of I
L. S. Langley and A. Wijllaras, convicted In
the United States Court, at Charleston, of Ir?
regularities In the election at BeWort, have
received a notice from Washington that a par?
don will be issued in their cases nest Friday
Congressmen Balney and DeLarge send
word to this city that they deny the New York
Tribune's statement that the South Carolina
delegation In Congress do not endorse Grant,
and say ihey will endorse him so long as* he
will stick by civil rights. Elliott endorses
their telegram conditionally, but ls evidently
holding something In reserve on it.
Business growing more and more dull from
the course pursued in making arrests in the
up-country. There Is no change In school
A NEW PRESBYTERIAN COLLEGE.
LOUISVILLE, Er., April 24.
A number of Presbyterian ministers from all
paris of the Stale met here last night to hold a
conference on the subject of org-tnlzlng a new
university under the auspices or the Southern
Synod of Kentucky. Centre College at Danville
having been virtually turned over by a recent
decision of the United States Supreme Court
to the other wing of the church. The confer?
ence resolved to establish such an Institution,
and called a convention of the friends, mern-1
bera and officers of the church, and the alumni
ol Centre College, In sympathy with the
movement, to meet at Lexington, Ey., May
7th, to organize the project The Synod of
Kentucky will probably be called together at [
the same lime and place.
MINISTER THORNTON'S OPINION OF \\
NEW YORK, April 24.
Slr Edward Thornton, In a speech last night j
at the annual dinner of the St. George Society,
said that no one upon signing the Treaty ot
Washington supposed that the claim for In?
direct damages would be injected. He was
convinced that a waiver of those claims would
be an act that would secure ihe applause of all
nations, and one that would do honor to the
CONSECRATION OF ROMAN C. IT TI O IA
Archbishop Purcell, of Cincinnati, assisted
by not less than seven bishops and a host of j
priests, consecrated Father Gilmour to the
Blshopilj of Cleveland. Ohio, and Father Dwen
ger, tu the Bishopric of Fort Wayne, Indian", la
that city. Sunday. The exercises were very
solemn and Impressive. Bishop Gilmour was;
born lu Glasgow, Scotland, of an old Scottish
family, but emigrated to this country at a ten?
der age. He was raised a Presbyterian after
the strictest sect of Covenanters, but embraced
the Roman Catholic fail h when a young man.
He ls in his forty-eighth year and bas been a J
priest twenty years. Bishop Dwenger, it is
said, ls only thlriy-flve or thirty-six years old.
and Is the youngest man.wearing the mitre In
the United Stales and the youngest but one,
B Ishop Borgess, of Detroit, who was consecra
ted here only a short time ago. Father Patrick
John Ryan was also at the same time conse?
crated Bishop of Trlchonia, at St. Louis, by
Archbishop Kenrick, assisted by a number of j
bishops and priests. Bishop Ryan Is the coad
lutor, with right of succession, to Archbishop
Kenrick, and his title "Bishop of Trlcbonli lo
Palestine, inpartibus infldellum," comes from
tbe custom of the church to appoint bishops
under circumstances of this kind to vacant
sees In Palestine which have been once flited.
Father Byan was born In 1831, at Thurles, In the
County of Tipperary. Ireland, the see ot the
Archbishop ol Cjshel. He came to St. Louis In
1851, and during the war was appela;ed a
chaplain In the United Stites army, but de?
clined. In 1866 ne attended the second plen?
ary council at Ballimore, where be preached
before the assembled prelates a sermon on
"The Sanctity ol the Church." This was pub?
lished In a volume with other great efforts
made by the great speakers present. As an
orator Bishop Ryan ls gilled with a fervid elo?
quence. His manner ls remarkable for earnest?
ness, and his style ls lorolble; his oratorical
efforts at times display great dramatic power.
THE WEATHER THIS DAY.
WASHINGTON, April 24.
The barometer will continue falling north
and west of t he Ohio Valley, and the lowest I
will probably move eastwardly over the upper
lakes, accompanied by brisk and high winds,
which will extend to the lower lakes on
Thursday. Cloudy and threatening weather,
with probably rain, will prevail on Thursday
from the Missouri and Ohio Valleys to ihe
upper Likes and extend to the lower lakes.
Clear and pleas int weather will generally pre?
vail over the East and Middle Atlantic and
Southern Slates on Tnursday.
v? ?(?? rd a > '? Weather Reports of th?
Signal Service, U. S. A.-*.4T P. M.,
New Or?-, ans -
3 J. Ol
Nom-The weather report dated 7.47 o'c luck
thia morning, will be posted in trie rooms of the
Ohamber of commerce atlOo'c'ock A. M , and,
together with the weather chart, may (by the
courtesy of the Chamber) bs ex imlned by ship?
masters at any time during the day.
A RICHLY ENDOWED SHRINE-A correspond?
ent writing from Zanie, Ionian Islep, says: "My
fiM visit to the Church of St. 8pirldlone was
one of wonder. The wealth of this shrine is
sotm-thing moulons. 'J he outer coffin contain?
ing the remains of the saint ls of sliver, some
twmty-flve fret In length; the Interior chair,
on which he ls seuted, Is composed of gold and
precious Jewels. The arched celling of the
church ilsell ls entirely covered with the pious
offerlne* of those who have been In some way
benetl'ed by their patron, saint. Miniature
Hhlps In gold filagree work, arms of silver, legs,
eyes, every conceivable member ot the human
frame dangle trom the lofty beams-tokens of
miraculous cures performed through the In?
strumentality of Saint Splrldione."
THE K?-KL?X CRUSADE.
THE WAR IN SOUTH CAROLINA.
Spartanburg the Scene or Military
Operations-The First Victim of tn?
Grant War-Cold-Blooded Murder by
United States Troops-Anecdote of the
Condition of the Country.
[Correspondence of tbe New York World.]
SPARTANBCRG, April 16.
This town ls situated la the upper part of
South Carolina, wilbla twenty-five miles of
(he North Carolina line. It ls one hundred
miles from Columbia, the State capital, with
which It Is connected by railroad. It ls also
on the line of the Bleb mond aad Atlanta Air
Line Bead. The population ls about twenty
five hundred, In equal proportions of whites
and blacks. Before the war the place
was prosperous* and ls fast regaining
its former prosperity. It is the seat of two
colleges, has two newspapers, a national
bank five'churches for the whites and two
for the blacks. The town Is supported by the
trade of tbe surrounding country. The land'
owners of'the county are generally well-to do,
for, in addition to the regular cotton crop,
tbey make their own provisions, an advantage
seldom found In tbe South. This once quiet,
happy country town ls now the scene of one
of the most disgraceful persecutions that ever
blackened the pages of history. What ls
meant by that crowd of excited people in
front of the hotel ? Let us go up and see.
The confusion Increases as we approach. We
hear the striking of steel. It is notblng but
the rattle of a rifile-barrel against a stirrup,
Through the mixed throng of whites and
blacks we catch a glimpse of blue army-cloth,
and we see the gleam ot a bayonet. But this
ls not all. What ls meant by those tired, dust
covered horses? We learn the truth at a glance,
Another raid; another scouring of the words;
another hunt through hamlet and nail;
another race after the tired, hungry, exhausted
vlei lin, and there he stands, a youth, some
eighteen or nineteen years old. In rags and
tatters, shoeless, and almost hatless, with a
countenance expressing nothing but vacuity
-no fear, no trembling, no entreaties-with
the air of a man who, though accused, knows
his Innocence, or If guilty, Indifferent to bis
fate. He is the one who, they say, Intimida*
ted the negroes and prevented them from
voting. Be ls the one they have been after
so long-Ave weary nights, night after night.
For him ls this army of occupation, this post
commandant, this troop of cavalry horses.
For him ls the treasury taxed-taxed to catch
him, taxed to try bim, taxed to punish him
and he ls caught; happy country, be ls caught.
But lt does not always end thus. Listen,
Minor Paris waa the oldest fisherman at
Cherokee Ford, a place that supplied
the country around with shad. He was poor
and industrious, with happy children and
a wife. One day last week ne was on the river
In his boat attending to bis traps. All at once
be looks up. and what does he see-the shore
covered with troops. He gives one pull and
ls out In the middle of the stream. Then
there was a bright flash, a sharp rattle of
rifles, and no longer are his children ha
for they are orphans; no longer bas he a wife j
for she ls a widow. The soldiers say they gave
the word to bim to halt and he did not; but
how does this alter the matter? He was no
fugitive from Justice; he was at his dally work,
as much so as had he been In his corn-field.
He was not even accused of a capital
offence. Has South Carolina sinned? If
so, has she not also drank the cup to lu
bitter dregs? Plundered at home by far
woree than enemies, warred on by the
government, must she also be made the politi?
cal cauldron Into which Grant must pour out
vile compounds, his bitter drugs, to make him
self king by such incantaiionsand treasonable
conspiracies? Look at this once happy country.
From Spartanburg, out in the direction ol
Cherokee, the scene of the killing of Paris, not
a single grown man is fuund, unless lt be some
thieving negro or those whose age made lt im?
possible for them to get away. Here is a fact
which can be vouched for, which shows the ter
rorand uneasiness of the people: A farmer was
found tbe other day ploughing in his field wi i h
a saddle on bis plough horse, and his fence laid
down in several places. When questioned as
to his doing so, he replied "he did not know
how soon the soldiers might be upon him, and
he thought lt best to be prepared."
"A GREAT KU'KLUX OUTRAGE."
[From the Columbia Carolinian.]
A correspondent writing to us from a point
in Fairfield, gives an idea ot how "a Ku-Klux
outrage" may be improvised. Two colored
men were charged with cotton-stealing-some
of their own color being the witnesses against
them. Warrants were Issued for their arrest.
Before the warrants could be executed, they
determined to turn the tables, If possible,
upon their accusers. So one night they, the
accused, assaulted their own house, fired
through the door six or seven times, and also
fired into tbe bed. Of course no blood was
shed. Next morning, however, they posted
off to Wlnnsboro* to report a great "Ku-Klux
outrage," and perhaps lo charge their prose?
cutors with the assault. As we have bearii
nothing further of ihe case, we take lt that |
the stratagem did cot prevail, and we pre?
sume that the warrants have been served
upon the accused. This suggests bow other j
"outrages" of the kind may have been made
up to order, and to serve a purpose.
SPARKS FROM THE WIRES.
-The yacht Sappho sailed yesterday from
New York for Cowes.
-The Buckeye Bace Track in Cincinnati |
was EOld yesterday tor one hundred and ten
-There were twenty-one deaths lo Chicago
last week from small-pox, and twenty-one
from spinal meningitis.
-The Sixth Annual State Fair for Louisiana
began yesterday In New Orleans, and will con-1
tlnue six days.
-Two thousand Carlista are concentrated
at Navarre. Smaller bands are reported at |
other points throughout Spain.
-The regular BepubHcao Convention of I
Maryland has effected a temporary organiza?
-An armed force of fifty men raised by
owners ol' stock In Brownsville, Texas, has
left to follow Hie cattle thieves, and will fol?
low them lt necessary Into Mexico.
-Among the delegates elected at Baltimore
yesterday to the Cincinnati Convention are I
Governor Bradford, Milton Whitney and Col-"|
onel Welgel. _ _
MARRIAGE OF THE QUEEN OF THE GIPSETS.- 1
A writer lu the London Graphic says: "The
quiet Utile village ot' Martham, Norfolk, was j
tne scene a few dayB since of a royal and ru-[
mantle marriage. Mabel, ihe Queen of the Gi p
seys. condescended to give her hand In holy
wedlock to a youug farmer thereabouts of sub?
stantial means and good connections. This Is
the first Instance I have read ot in which a gip?
sy chief, wbeiher male or female, consented or [
dared to marry a Sassenach. However, the
friends of tbe bride, as well as those of the
bridegroom, were present, so I suppose theie
is no loss of caste in the matter, i may add,
lor the information of the ladles, that, accord?
ing tn the reporter who was present, 'Queen
Mabel, who ls twenty-three years ol' age, was
dressed In rich mauve Bilk, with a magnifi?e ut
veil, and in her simple but costly j : wei ry look?
ed dignified and queenly.' Her sister officia?
ted as bridesmaid."
THE WHITE COUNT.-Those who delight In
mystery will be glad to hear of a new claim?
ant to the throne of Spain, whose career has
been utmost as strange as that of the famous
Man in the Iron Mask, and will recall the in?
terest awakened some years ago by the ques?
tion, "Have we a Bourbon among us?" It ap-1
pears by late advices from abroad that a prince
has appeared and has been recognised and re?
ceived by the ex-King of Naples and others ot
the Bourbon family. His history ls thus:
Ferdinand YU of Spain, the lather of the ex
Queen Isabella, had four wives, one ot wtlom
died in giving birth to a son. It appears
thai this child was secretly taken to the
United States, was brought up in vicinity of
New Orleans, and there married, in his nine?
teenth year, a beautiful creole. The son of
this wedded pair ls the young.man who now,
under the odd title ol the Wsjfee Count, claims
the ihione of Ctmrles V. If his Identity be es?
tablished, he has precedence over ihe young
Prince ol' the Asturias lti his claim. It is suid
that the Legitimists of Spain are greatly ex?
cited over this new heir io royal honors; but
lt seems quite as probable that the whole ?tory
is me pleasant fiction of some lively French
JOHN BRIGHT ON REPUBLICANISM.
It is stated that a gentleman who had been
told that tbe English Republicans would select
Mr. John Bright as their first President wrote
to ask the right honorable gentlemen if he
would accept the post, and received the fol?
ROCHDALE, April 7, 1872.
Bear Sir -Your Republican friend must not
be a very desperate character If he proposes to
make me his drat President, thrugh I doubt If
he can be a friend ot mine. As to opinions on
the question of monarchy or republicanism, I
hope and believe lt will be a long time before
we are asked to give our opinion; our ancestor*,
decided the matter a good while since, and T
would suggest that you and I should leave any
tUrther decision to our posterity. Now, from
your letter I conclude you are willing to do
this, and I can assure you I am not less wil?
ling. I am truly yours, JOBK BRIGHT.
SOUTH CAROLINA PA88IV1SM.
Tue Best That Can be Done.
[From the Chester Reporter, Dem.]
The man who at this time affiliates with the
Republican party ot South Carolina, with Its
record spread out before him, Is guilty of aa
much moral turpitude as be would be lt he
were to go to the swamps of Robeson County,
North Carolina, and associate himself with the
Lowery band of outlaws that infest that coun?
ty. We do not pretend to say that every man
In the Republican party in this State ls a th lei.
There may be some good men in lt. 'J hese
good men, however, are not amoog Its lead?
ers. Those whom lt bolds out to the world as
the exponents of Its principles and Its charac?
ter, by conferring its places of honor and
trust upon them, are, with very rare excep?
tions, notoriously corrupt and dishonest men.
The record ol the party is a history of the'
most shameless robbery and villany. He,
therefore, who goes Into the party now, and
pledges himself to do al! In his power to main?
tain its supremacy, becomes t^particeps crlmU
nis lu Its frauds. He ls an accessory after
the fact. He knows robbery has been com?
mitted, and he strikes bands with the robbers
and engages himself to conceal the crime and
share the spoils. In point of respectability he
ls Infinitely below the men who joined the
party some years azo for the avowed purpose
of doing what stealing they could; for . while
he Is as deficient in moral character as this
latter class, he lacks the courage (bat prompt?
ed them to brave everything in the pursuit
of their unhallowed purposes. At tbe same
time that we entertain such an opinion of
the dominant party In the State, tee are em?
phatically in favor of the do-nothing policy
in politics this year, and of letting that party
have Iud and undisputed sway in tbe se?
lection of a State government. Our reason for
this ls simply because we are satisfied that the
combination of rascality and Ignorance ls too
Btrong for us to beat, and lt ls, therefore, folly
to agitate the State with a political campaign,
and distract the attention of the people
from the cultivation of the soil. Furthermore,
the Republican party has always urged, as its
excuse for putting inefficient and bad men in
office, that it had to consult availability; that
lt had to take such mea us lt could elect, re?
gardless of their character or their fitness. If
they are allowed to make up their slate for
State officers with the assurance that they wiU
meet with no opposition la electing whomso?
ever they may see flt to put forward, lt Is rea?
sonable to hope that whatever of moral sense
may be lett alive in the party will be called
forth, and will compel them to select the least
corrupt men they can c'alm as of their house?
hold. Its a very small thread, we admit, to
hang the hope of a decent State government
OD; but, under all the circumstances, we be?
lieve lt the beat we can do.
JOTTINGS ABOUT THE STATE.
-The Marion Star does not believe that
there is murrain In Marlon.
-A young child of Mrs. Hammond, living
at Spring Hill, Lexington, was burned to death
on Saturday last.
-A colored couple near Barnwell have been
living together eighty-five years. John Is 105,
and his better-half ls 99.
-Mr. James Canton, a brother of Capt. T.
M. Gunton, of ihe garrison at Columbia, has
been appointed deputy United States marshal
of fcouth Carolina by Robert M. Wallace, mar?
-Mr. Wiley Bradley who lives near the Une
of Kershaw and Sumter Counties, desires In?
formation concerning his son, John James
Bradley. Soon after the close of the war,
young Bradley-then probably not quite grown
-left home, and has not since been heard
from. The anxious father will receive any In?
formation gratefully, addressed to Bradford
-The Bev. R. P. Cutler, of the Unitarian
Church of this city, delivered a lecture before
the Lyceum In Cheraw on Tuesday evening
last on the "Law of Compensation," which ls
spoken of ai being distinguished for profound
thought and extensive erudition. He was to
preach In that town on Wednesday night, and
the public expectation was much excited by
the previous lecture.
-The wt uns boro' News says: "We learn
from our farmer friends that considerable
progress has been made during the recent
spell of fair weather in getting the crops in
tue ground. A good many nave finished
planting cotton und corn, aad several have a
good stand of corn up. We are glad to know
that a considerable increase of corn over last
year Is being planted, and If no disaster oc?
curs, our county will not be reduced to the
necessity of having lt granaries in St. Louis
and North Carolina."
-Alex. Harris, a preacher, and one of the
most honest and respectable colored Citizens
in York County, opened the Liberal Republi?
can campaign in Smith Carolina at Bock Hill
on Saturday. He denounced Scott and the
swindling carpet-b?g government of the State,
and spoke In tavor of conciliation and good
feeling between the two races. He was fol?
lowed by Mr. Jonathan McElwee. who spoke
In bis usual eloquent and forcible manner.
He poured hot shot Into the Radical ranks, and
made some telling hits on the party.
Hotel Arrivals-April S4.
Mrs. Weed, C. A. Darling and wife, Colum?
bia; Major W. H. Brown, U. S. A.; H. E. Bull,
New York; E. E. fcmlth, W. V. Survis, Savan?
nah! Colonel S. Smith, Fred. Skeete, U. 8. A.;
D. J. Boehm, Savannah; A. Boehm, New York;
P. Rowe and servant, Lexington.
J. W. Lund, Jr., Augusta; W. H. Weber,
Blackville; W. D. Birt, South Carolina; S.
Brown, H. Asher, Blackville; N. W. S teed man,
Lexington; W. H. Kennedy, T. H. 8. Weath?
erby, M. W. Phillips, Winlaton; J. B. Smith,
Union; Jas. McDougall, Columbia; J. H. Board?
man, A. E. Briner, Baltimore; Jas. E. Magru?
der, Washington; Mrs. Coleman. Klngstree; H.
C. Billings, Georgia; S. Llebman,' South Caro?
lina; Frank P. Beard, Orangoburg; Mrs. Per?
kins, Georgia; W. S. Higgins, New York; J. L.
Dixon, South Carolina; A. Wheeler, Buffalo,
J. B. Albret, Maryland; B. Franklin, Augusta,
Ga.; 8. Morilz, Virginia; A. Wheeler, Kew
York; G. M. Glrardeau, John E. Seaviil, W. A.
Fuller, South Carolina; D. D. Templeton and
wife, F. B. Porter, New York; J. H. Humph?
reys and wife. F. W. Humphreys, Maine; E.
T. Walton, Delaware; W. J. Walker, John
Kerr, Washington, D. C.; C. Bunton, Jr., T.
E. Flowers, John Davis, R. P.- Mayes, South
Carolina; J, Waxelbaum and family, Georgia;
J. Welchelbaum, Savannah; N. Beddlanm,
Georgia; W. E. Church, S. T. Bryan, New
York; F. M. Eppley, New Orleans; Mrs. W. B.
Meeker, O. B. Meeker, Miss F. Meeker, New
York; SI C. Thompson, South Carolina; A. M.
Kennedy, Jas. Jones, Camden; W. J. H lek lin,
Chester; L. 0. Smith, South Carolina; D. J.
Boehm, .Samuel A. Boehm, New York; Mr.
and Mrs. A. C. Spear, Miss H. L. Howard,
Vermont; B. E. Hard and wife. New York;
J. H. Btodgett and family, Maseachuse.tu>; Jno.
Cooper, Beaufort; H. M. Fuller, South Caro?
lina; Mr. and Mrs. Stewart, Virginia.
MATTHIESSEN.-Died, oa the evening o? ?prb*
i?tii, JAMB HABT, wife of Wis. Mattblessen.
Ora temper and disposition the mi*t lovable
and amlab'e, with a heart aa g?nerons se a hand
ever open to the on expressed wishes or those
dear to her, as well as ever watchful to the wents
of tue poor, she united au- th ose quail t les of heart
and person which made her. the blend of au who
knew ber. and. th? loved one of her domestic
circle. Afflicted m many ways, to such a degree
as would have made many morose ana lu-tem
pered, she still preserved an- equanimity of tem?
per incompatible with her affliction*. Generous
toa fault, tbe pleasure of ber life consistai in
making ali whom she knew happy; Cut' off sud?
denly, (altmfegn her death was looked for,) abe
combined tbatnappy spirit, that Jovial
that tender amiability, and that calm real,
even, one might say, to tte montent of her di
In her death her family have lost what they oatt
never regain; tbose near to her, a true and loving
friend; and all ber acquaintances, one who can
only be remembered with affection, love and
Kay, mourn her not, who loved ber wen,
Tour loss has been her gain, . ' ?
For oh t her joy I what tongue can ten, ?
Her freedom DOW from pain r
To Heaven her soul has winged lt flight,
The oat-is where He dwella,
'Tis there toe God-head greets ber sight.
And wipes ont all hernia.
gpr-riql Notiere. . W
?p?h- NOTICE.-THE STEAMER FILOT
BOT, having been unavoidably detained, will not
leave for Beaufort and Way Landings until FRI?
DAY MORNING, 26th instant, at s o'clock.
RAVEN Eh, HOLMES St CO.,
pm* THE CHARLESTON CHABTTT
BLE ASSOCIATION, for the Renellt of the'Free
School Fand-Offlclal Raffle Nnmber8: '
CLASS KO. 469- MOBNINO.
' CLASS KO. 470-EV1HTKO. ' '
As witness our hands at Charleston this 34th
day of April, 1872.
aprt? . Sworn Commissioners.
jftTTO CLEAN THE GEE ASE FROM
yonr o:at collar, use the DOLLAR REWARD
DO WIE, MOISE A DAVIS, Agents,
Charleston, s. o.
AWHILE A SOLDIER IN THE LATE
war I waa so materially benefited by the use. of
Da. JAYNE'S EXPECTORANT, that I regard lt
my dnty to Inform the public as to my experi?
ence. Through the exposure of camp Ufe In very
severe weather I contracted a cold, whioh Anally '
settled on my lungs, and, lo cons?quence, the .
surgeon discharged me as a consumptive. Soon
after my arrival home I began to take J AYNE'S
EXPECTORANT, and in a short time thereafter I
began to improve, BO that in a few weeks I was
enabled to go to my employment, farming. ? Fre?
quently since I have used the Expectorant in my
family for Colds and Coughs, and always obtain?
ed a satisfactory result. I therefore cannot hesi?
tate to recommend Uti? remedy for all Colds and
Consumption In its earlier itages.-wuiiam Bair-'
top, writing from Paragon, Michigan. PHILIP
WI NEMAN A CO., Agents, C nariel ton, S. O.
pm* GAS OHANDEUEBS,, IN YEEDZ,
Antique, Bloc and Gold and French Bronze, with
? Glokes, of latest patterns, at
P. L. QUlLLEMOrS,
Ko. 21 Cumberland street, near Meeting,
pm*NOTICE. - THE NORWEGIAN
Bark B'JOBVIKEN, E. Jonassen Master, from
Hartlepool, England, has thia day entered un?
der the Five Day Aot. All goods not Permitted
at the expiration of that time win be sent to Pub/
Uc Stores. DENBY CARD, .
April 22,1872- apr28-6_Agent.
Z3T NOTICE - ALL PERSONS ABE
hereby cautlcned against harboring or trotting
any of the crew of the Bark B'JORVIKEN, E.
I Jonassen Master, asno debts of their contract
I lng win be paid.by Master or Consignee.
BEN RY CARD,
pm* GAS FITTING, PLUMBING AND
TIN ROOFING. P. L. QUILLE M IN', .
No. 21 Cumberland street, near Meeting.
pm* BATCHELORS HAIR DTE-THIS
snperb Hair Dye ls the best in the world.' Per?
fectly harmless, reliable and Instantaneous. Ko
disappointment. Ko ridiculous tints, or unpleas?
ant odor. The genuine W. A Batohelor's Hair '
Dye produces Immediately a splendid black or
natural brown. Does not stain the skin; bat
leaves the hair clean, soft and beautiful.' -The
only safe and perfect Dye. Sold by all druggist?.
Factory io Bond street, New York.
mchs-tutbslyr-neo *- . ?'
?0~BURNHAM,S SUPERIOR YEAST
POWDERS.-Having used Yeast Powder In oat
families for several years, we give a decided pref?
erence above all others .to that prepared by
EDWARD S. BURNHAM, Graduate of Pharmacy,
No. 421 King street, near Calhoun street, Charles
ten, S. C. : King MaoBlon Boarding House, Juhas
Petsch, B. 0. Webb, George L. Holmes, George S.
Pelzer, M. D., John T. Wightman, D. D., William
Smith, Master Machinist, .S. 0. R. R.
pm* Q N M A R R 1 A G E.
Happy relier for Y jung Men from the effect*
of Errors and Abases lu early life. Manhood re?
stored. Nervous debility cored. Impedimenta
to Marriage removed. New method of treat?
ment. Kew and remarkable remedies. Booka
and Circulars sent free, in sealed envelopes. Ad*
dress HOWARD ASSOCIATION, NO. 2 South
Ninth street. Philadelphia. Pa. ootlS
pm* CLEAB AND HARMLESS AS WA?
TER-NATT ANS'S CRYSTAL DISCOVERY FOB
TBE HAIR.-A perfectly clear preparation In one
bottle, as easily applied, as water, for restoring to
gray hair Its natural color and youthful appear?
ance, to eradicate and prevent dandruff, to pro?
mote the growth or the hair and stop its faning
ont. It ls entirely harmless, and perfectly free
from any poisonous substance, and wul therefore
take the place or all the dirty and unpleasant
preparations now In ase. Numerous testimonials
have been sent us from many of oar most promi?
nent citizens, some sf which are subjoined. IA
everything lu whioh the articles now m use are
objectionable, CRYSTAL DISCOVERY ls perfect.
Ic ls warranted to contain neither Sugar of Lead,
Sulphur or Nitrate of Silver, lt does not soU the
clothes or scalp, ls agreeably perfumed, and
makes one or theb-st dressings for the Bair in
use. lt restores the color or the Hair "more per
feet and uniformly than any other preparation,"
and always does so In from three to ten days,
virtually reeding the roots or the Hair with all
the nourishing qualities necessary to Ita g owth
and healthy condition; lt restores the decayed
and induces a new growth ot the Hair mere posi?
tively than anything else. The application of
this won terlul discovery also produces a pleasant
and cooling effect on the scalp and gives the Bair
a pleasing and elegant appearance. Price %L a
bottle. ARTHUR NATTAN8,
Inventor and Proprietor, Washington, D. CL
For sale by the Agent, Da. H. BABB,
Ko. 131 Meeting street, Char leaton, 8. a
QTTO A MOSE8, PH. D'
Geological Surveys ana Maps promptly and
exactly executed Phosphate and Mining Pro?
perties reported upon, and Working Plans for
nlah&i. Separatng and Metallurgical Proces?
ses adapted to Ore J> posits, special attention
to CHEMICAL ANALYSES of FERTILIZERS*
Drugs, Ore?. Min erais, Ac LABORATORY,
docaajtuthamo Ho. ss George street*