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^-The proprietors of TUE NEWS aud The Cou?
rier And it indispensable to the accurate and
prompt management of their business, and
for the protection ot advertisers, that the
practice of sending advertisements lrom one
newspaper office to the other be discontinued.
They, therefore, give notice that no advertise?
ments received at the one office will, in any
case, be sent to the oilier. At the same time
they beg leave to request advertisers to hand
in their favors atas early an hour as possible,
in order to facilitate their proper arrange- ?
ment, _ _
The silence there waa what most haunted me.
Long, speechless streets, whose stepping-at on ea
Feet which shall never come; te left and right
Gay colonnades and courts-beyond the glee,
Heartless, of tnat forgetful Pagan sea.
On roofless homes and walting streets, the light
Lies with a pathos sorrowfuller thin night.
Fancy forbids this doom or Life with Death
Wedded, and with her wand restores the Life.
The jostling throngs swarm, animate, beneath
The open shops, and all the tropic strife
Or voices. Roman, Greek, Barbarian, mix. The
Indolent hangs on far vesuvius' crest;
And over all, the glowing town and guiltless sea,
SOMETHING MORE ABOUT "PREACH?
ING IN GERMAN"
TO THE EDITOR OF THE NEWS.
Will yon allow a Lutheran space in your
valued paper for a few words on the above
In your Issue of Wednesday, 15th, you give
an extract, translated from the Deutsche Zei?
tung, in which the writer 1 'takes exception" j
to the occasional ase of the English for ser?
mons in St. Matthew's Lutheran Church.
This statement of objections was brought
forth by the face that Rev. |Dr. Rude, pastor of j
the Columbia Church, preached a sermon in
English last Sunday morning in the (german
Now, Mr. Editor, I wish, as a Lutheran, to
enter my friendly remonstrance against a
brother churchman entert tining and expres?
sing views so un-Luthera a-I might almost
say un Carman-as these. No one has a
greater admiration lor the German language
than the writer,' nor appreciates more the vast
- stores af rich treasure-literature, science,
art-held within its massive arms. Vet he
loves the pure Gospel Chnrch, known as thc
Lutheran, too weil to have it clrcums^I?ed
by the German language. This ls contrary to
the whole spirit and genius of Lntheraolsn,
which claims as its field of action, not Germa?
ny, nor the German language alone, but the
whole world. The words of her Immortal de?
fender, Dr. Martin Luther, (God be thanked,)
were not thus confined. His strong and
hearty expresssions, and bis words of truth,
have rnng through every nation, in every
In fact, the Lutheran Church is not proper?
ly known and appreciated in this country for
one ?that is by far the largest Protestant
Church in the world, (having more iban forty
million communicants within her walls,) and
which in America Is only outnumbered by
three others, viz : Methodist, Baptist and Pres?
Combating the English ia the manner the
Zeitung advocates, ls the very course to injure
and cripple our own loved church, and I
would here ask the Zeitnng where American
Lutheranism would have been to-day had the
Zeltung's forefathers, (in sentiment I mean,)
been able to lock the Lutheran Church up In
the German tongue and put the key in their
Don t be ariai'd of Lutheranism ?etti orr hurt
by changing her outer garment ! She is
known and judged by her mind and heart, her
soul, by that which she speaks from her Ups,
(the pulpit.) and by that which shines from
her eyes, (the pages of her church literature.)
If lt is the fear of losing the German lan?
guage that agitates the- Zeitung, surely ex-1
eluding an occasional English sermon from the
German Church will avail nothing. For Lu?
theranism can no more preserve the German j
la English-speaking America than can tbe
German confine Lutheranism within Itself.
This disuse of German ls from other and n au?
rai causes, and lt remains with the German
Immigrant, in his family circle, to preserve his
native tongue, while at the same time let him
not detract from the language through which
be earns his daily bread.
On* city and country certainly owe much,
very mqoh, to the German and his tongue,
and 1 think we all take pleasure in acknowl?
edging it. German ls taught In many schools j
in our city. Several societies use that lan?
guage exclusively, and i tl s with much gratifi?
cation we bave lately witnessed in our old
city a most pleasing affiliation between the
German ano American elements-a tendency
to share the advantages of peoples and tongues.
Thus B'iould it be !
The Zeitung says: M There are in Charleston
about fl tty churches, 1all of which sermons
' are preached in English every Sunday, while
there ls only one church set apart for Ger
mans," Ac. This ls hardly a lair estimate.
If the German immigrant left in . his own
country Episcopal, Methodist and all other
denominations and Bought his own particular
church amone the above when he reached
these shores, then he could justly claim more
than one out of fifty churches for the German
language. This, however, ls not the state of the
case. The vast majority of Germans who
come here are Lutherans, and only among
Lutheran churches can such have a claim. In
thia city there are three Lutheran churches;
hence the German tongue bas one out of three.
It is certainly very desirable that there should
be now and always one or more churches J
where tbe German tongue ls'spoken exclu?
sively, and lt is to bo hoped lt will always be
eo; yet we remonstrate against objection be?
ing made to an occasional use of an English
sermon; for how can Lutherans here inter?
change pulpits unless the English pastor in- j
vited to preach to his fellow-Lutherans be al?
lowed to preach la bis native, and perhaps,
Let us have German churches, we say, but
we beg our friend the Zeitung not to taboo
the English In an English-speaking country.
Does he wish to shut out his fellow-men from
the pure Bible doctrines of Lutheranism be- j
cause they do not understand German 1 Why,
be places us poor English Lutherans in the
position of the fox when he came to dine with
the crane, ano; found the good things ia a j
capacious but narrow-uecked vessel.
On Monday night last, all the Lutherans
were invited to a united service in the splen?
did edifice of the German Lutherans. They
kindly and wisely determined to conduct the
services in English, but, by an unavoidable
accident, were prevented, and all was in Ger?
man but the fine sermon by Dr. Bi tile, of I
Savannah. The writer had the pleasure of f
attending, and was highly pleased with every?
thing, but probably more than half the con- j
gregalien could not join in the services.
We English Lutherans, the fox, thought to
have joined in, but the crane had It all to him-1
self HU good Dr. B. brought something out in
an open vessel. Until this, the poor fox sat
by eyeing and sniffing the good things within,
just treking the edge and trying for politeness
sake to look as ll he enjoyed it so much, yet I
very happy when he got a little alter his own
The Zeitung hopes ''that the builders will
not live to see the sad event" ol English only
being used in the German Church, and says:
"The Sf. John's Lutheran Church was built
by Germans, but not a German word ls heard
there now." Now, Sr. John's is the mother
Lutheran Church of Charleston, and yet when
her aged pastor, Rev. John Bachman, came to
her he met but eight com municants. These
increased under English preaching by addi?
tions from Charlestonians and Germans ?util
they numbered more than four hundred com?
municants, having many with no German
blood In their veins, but whose descendants ore
among the best citizen?. St. John's Church
was built by these, hence it was not built
exclusively by Germans. The old mother has
done her part, and lt but remains Tor the two
heallhy daughters to lake each other and lier
by the hand and all work together, whatever
tongue circumstances may cause any one of
them to speak.
.Yours truly, P. A. L. M.
THE FRUITS OF SKILFUL FARMING.
One Bale or Cotton and Twenty-five
Bushels of Corn to toe Acre-The Oldest
Mason in the Country-Vigor of a Ku?
[FROM OOR OWN C0R3B9P0NDKNT.1
ORANA EBU mi, May IT?.
Along a route of forty miles, embracing the
upper portion of Orangeburg and the lower
portion of Lexington Counties, the stand of
corn and cotton is bad. In many instances
the cou or seed still remain in the ground,
and will nu germinate until it rains. In the
lower fork of Edisto the stand ls m.tch better,
and the corn and cotton in a more flourishing
condition. The force of circumstances is grad?
ually wearing away the Ideas ol the old fogy
methods of farming inculcated before the war,
and farmers hereabouts are fast becoming re?
presentative of the progress and go-ahead
tiveness ot the times. A friendly rival?
ry has sprung up between them, and
the consequence is corresponding im?
provement. As an Instance of what
can be accomplished by a judicious applica?
tion of commercial arid compost manures.
Mr. John Easterlin gathered last year an aver?
age of thirty-?ve bushels of corn per acre
from twenty-six acres of land, which, in hs
natural state, did not yield more than eight
bushels per acre. At least five bushels DIT
acre were destroyed by a storm which took
place during tho summer. At thc last county
fair Mr. L. R. Beckwith, of St. Matthew'*, took
the premium fur the largest yield of Ave acres
of corn with an average ot about twenty
seven bushels per acre. Mr. E. did not con?
tend for I he prize. Of thc same character of
land as Hie twenty-six acres meutioned above
Mr. E. gathered, ginued und packed over
twenty-eight bales of colton, weignlng four
hundred pounds each, from twenty-eight
acres. Other larmer* In the community did
nearly as well in smaller areas.
Mr. Peter Rowe, of lids county, celebrated
the anniversary of bis birthday on the lilli
instant. He was one hundred years old on
the 12th, bul us that date happened on the
Sabbath, he anticipated the eveut by one day.
He is probably the oldest living Freemason iii
the State, and perhaps in the' United Slates.
He was initiated in Orangebnrg, in ison, and
consequently has been a member of thu order
sixty-three yearn. Notwithstanding his en
t.eblcd condilion, on the very day i hut he was
one hundred years old he rode a distance of
forty miles over the country in an open car?
riage. On the journey, an Incident occurred,
which, for the moment, it was thought might
prove serious, bul which afterwards turned
out to be quite amusing to all present. At n
certain creek, our travelling parly slopped lo
take luucheou, and to refresh the horse? with
rest ami water. "Uucle Peter's" travelling
companions dismounted lrom (he carnage In
which be was travelling, and left Hie old
gentleman sitting alone on the back seat
eating a sandwich. Through the care?
lessness of his attending servant, who caught
bold of lue back of the seal and attempted lo
climb Into the vehicle, the seat, partly turned
over, thereby causing "Uucle Peler "to fall
out upon the. sand un his back. The party,
who were some little distance off, were great?
ly startled at first by the occurrence, bul. their
fears were soon dispelled, when they noted
with what, perfect Indifference " Uncle Peter "
regarded the event, as he lay lhere upon his
back still ealing away on his sandwich. He
appeared to be entirely Ignorant ol wliai had
happened; noi the slightest change came over
his countenance from the lime of his full uni il
he was again assisted into the carriage, and
not for a ningle, moment did he slop eating.
He was certainly cognlzint of the fact that he
had fallen, and no doubt acted in the perfect
nonchalant manner in which he did In order lo
dissipate the fears of those present, who lie
kuew would feel for his safety. At all events,
many a chuckle was Indulged lu by those pre?
sent ut the old gentleman's careless way of
treating the whole matter.
He waa never married, and has always been
noied for his generosity, iruilifulu?sH und
jovial spirits. One peculiarity about Hie later
years of his life is that he has observed per?
fect abstemiousness lrom water. Two years
ago he told your humble correspondent t hat
he had not drank any water within Jilleen
years, except what little he generally mixed
with his toddy. He formed a distaste for it on
account of having drank a considerable quan?
tity of ur water.
lue white.? are well pleased willi the nomi?
nees of che Cincinnati Convention. Farmers
love honesty, and those who are cosmopolitan
enough to put aside prejudice love Horace
Greeley. No man, no matter of what parly,
race, or condition, can oblect to Mr. Greeley
on any plausible grounds. So far as his pro?
tective principles are concerned he cannot do
anything if he would. Besides, he bas prom?
ised to sustain Hie wish of the majority of the
people in regard to Protection and Free Trade.
JOTTINGS ABOUT THE STATE.
-Mr. Samuel Hemphlll, who lived near
York ville, is dead.
-Mr. John ll. Hill, who resided near New
Centre, County of York, was lound dead in
his lied. He died from an attack of night?
-Tbe bar of Chesterfield have adopted
resolutions complimentary lo Judge J. M.
Rutland, whoBe judicial term is about to ex?
-A- youth named Charlie Gooding was
thrown lrom a horse in Wlnnsboro', ou Tues?
day, and so seriously injured that it is feared
that be cannot recover.
-The Yorkvllle Enquirer Rays: "On the Ct h
instant. Daniel Dover, J. B. Fulton, L. H.
McSwaln, Andrew Huskle, M. L. Ross and
E. Good were released from prison on bono.
The following, who bad been sent to Charles?
ton for trial, but whose coses were not reached,
were returned to the prison here on the 11th:
\V. H. White, Samuel Randall, H. M. Moore,
R. H. Ross, J. W. Gaffney, E. A. Turner, R. L.
Harmon, Albert Francis, Jerome P. Moss. Co?
lumbia Ramsay, Marlon Harris, John L. Moss.
Of these the three last named were released
on bond on Hie 13th. The following arrests
have been made: Wm. li. Leech, May lilli,
and J. W. Pursely and J. L. Pursely, on the
14th. There are now seventeen in confine?
ment here." _
THE CROPS IN SOUTH CAROLINA.
-The Darlington Southerner tells us thut
"there ls general complaint in Hie county of
bad stands of colton."
-The Aiken Journal, of Thursday, says:
"The crops throughout Hie enlire county ?re
suffering for ralu. lu many enses, p'anters
have not finished planting cotton, or the seed
has turned ont lobe bad, ?md bxs um come
up, and, if they do not have rain soon, their
crops will be greatly injured."
-The Wlnnsboro' News, ot Thursday, says:
"From all parts ot the conuiy, complaints
come in of the dry weather which is prevail?
ing new to the serious detriment of the crops.
Small grain has been considerably damaged
by the drought, and, unless we have good
rains soon, Hie progress of colton aud corn
win be greatly retarded. The gardens are
also suffering very much for wuut of mois?
-The Marlboro' Times says: "Rains have
fallen very sparingly ever since cotton was
planted, and, in consequence, most of our
farmers, so far as we have heard, have failed
to secure' eood stands ot cotton. The first
planting of cotton, we believe, came up pretty
well, but subsequent plantings have been Kepi
in the ground by the drought. Stands of corn,
so far as our Information extends, are gene?
rally pretty good. The stands or cotton in the
Smithville township are said to be very bad."
\ LIST OF LETTERS remaining In the Postomce
at Charleston, for the week ending May 17,
1872, and primed officially in THR DAILY NKWS,
as the newspaper having thc largest circulation
in thc City of Charleston.
*9- Office hours from 8 A. M. to OK P. M. On
Sundays, from s>i to OK P. M.
?3-Persona calling for Letters Advertised
should state that they are "Advertised."
STANLEY G. TROTT, Postmaster.
Aldrich, Mrs P Q cnn, Susan oPerronnenu,
klmerv Olen, Ella Lucy Ann
Alston, Harriett Gleason, Sarah Pemnovlch, Ly
T A dla L
Alston, Mrs Jno Goode. Celia Philips, Kitty
ll Green, Abby Pmckney, Mrs
Archer, Eliza- Uros, Annie M
bc: h G uv, Marla M Plnckney, Clara
Baker, Jane Hall, celia O Plnckney, Mrs
Baussang. Oath- Uar, Sarah B E
rine Ann Harris, Hannah Pond, Jane
Beesley, Sallie Hey ward, Mrs L Peters, Minty
A H Purvis, Annie B
Bennett, MM J Heriott, Maggie Q,nlgley, Miss A
B E T
Bean, Mrs Jo-Hills, Mrs Robt Rlchtours, Julia
seph tiuggis, Isebel- Ann
Blake, Mrs JJ la Reecke, Mrs E
Blackham, Mrs Hunt, Mrs Wm M
S J anders, Mary Riley, Celia
Blakeley, Mrs C Jackson, Mar Richardson,
A gret Mrs EC
Bulan 1. Kate Johnson, Peter Roberson, Eliza
Boons, MK-s L Johnston, Mrs D beth
Brown, Mary A Plnckney Rolllson, Sarah
Brown, Mrs N Jones, Margret Roberts, Agnes
Brown, Anna ILaubreth, Eliza- M
Brown, Maggie beth Ryan, Ella
Brown, Jose- Lawson, Rebec Russell, Dian
paine ca nah
Brown, Herret Lee, Martha Saunders, Mrs
la Lee, Sarah T
Burn, Louisa Lewis. Annie E Sennas, Carrie
Burn, Mrs Wm Lewis, Clara Sheperd, Rose
N Logan, Mrs Jo- Sheridan, Marla
Cal vltt, Mrs Jno seph M Simmons, Es
M Lloyd, Mrs York ther
Calder, Susan Lynch, Mrs H Simmons, Kate
Cammer, Jo- Mannlgault, Ju- Slnckler, Kate
banner list sinclair,. There
Clark, Maria Martin, Mrs sa
Corie, Alice Martin, Miss Slokley, Louise
Cook, Mrs Wm Eloise B smalls, Mrs
Collin, Kate Madden, Mrs L Chas
Davis, sarah A Smyth, Mrs W
Ann M Mabns, Mrs D
Davis, Mrs MR Henry Steuait, Cathe
Davis, Pauline Manuel, Rose rlne
Davis, Susan Meletie. Martha Steuart, Mary J
Dawson, Mary Mentun, Rebec- .stone, Mrs ll K
Dennis, Miss O ca simson, Ida
L Miles, Miss Ma- stratton, Annie
Dennis, Cathe ry T
rlne Middleton, Mar- Teague, Mary
DeLeanmot, tba _ADn
MIssV Mingo, Kinna Turner, Ann
Deweese, Laura Mrohell, Mrs H Undlre, Clara
DeYouDg, Hen R Wade, Serena
netta Montgomery, Wagner, Fras
I ic veaux, Mrs J - Marla cols?.
p Morgan, Mary Walker, Carrie
Dill, Polly ' Murphy, Sarah Walton, Mrs E
Douglas, Jo*e- J A
phlne Murray, Mrs Jas Ward, Laura
Dodos. Mrs G H Washington, Su
Drayton, Anna Mulcahy, Marla san
Drateu, Patty Mjer*. M Dorlt Washington,
Drummond,Eie- McBcth.Mra Clara
nora McDowell, Ise Wasiilngton,
Driggcrs, Mrs S be IM Rose
Duggan, Faunie McClure, Maria Washington,
Dmilent, Addle J . Miss M
i?wiies, paney McMillings, Mrs Watkins, Jennie
Rd wards, Zoan C W
na McVcal, Sylvia Weston, Jennie
Fanning, Mrs Nelson, Venns B F
W N Nelson, Eliza White, Miss E A
Fisher, Flora Norri', Caroline W?hlte. Miss M
Fink, Martha Oakmafa, Miss Williams, Har
Flood, Nancy KA Heit
Ford, Maggie J O'Brien, Amelia Williams, Miss
Kroner, Lydia |OTer. Misan j Eva
G, Miss A ?Owens, Mis O Wilson, Rebec
Qibbes.Mrs Beoj Passou, Mary ca . t
Gibson, Hose Patterson, Mrs Wilarra. Mella
Gibson, Emely A R Welz, Lydia
Glradur, Mrs A Parry, Julia Young, Lydia
V Perry. Mrs MS Ketley. Mr*. O J
Adam?, Charles Garrett, Frank Pierce, W J
Ad-on, Robt Gaileney, J W Pi?tre, H Rou
A ken, Tuomas G a hagan. James tier
Alexander, L ?furber, Mr Pltzel. W
Alsum, Murgon Hilliard, Wm Peskln Geo W
Ames, P Adams (Jowl, A M Polart, Daniel
Artson, James (?rigg, W U Posey, Gen
Barnes, S P Qrovermann, F Polk, Carolina
Bentley, Mr L Praose, Oscar
Berry, Thoma' Orube, Jno Porter, Willis
L Graham, Hugh Q,n:giey, D
Blackwell, Thus J Keevts, Maj R
U Green, OA E
Blucher. KW ?rimJ,M Rite, Wm
Black, It U II .nmg, Jno tdecko. Jno
Blodgett, Jno B .mil. Atkinson Richardson C
Bosch Joh Fr A Co ?
Uouuell, Ed- Hamilton, Nat Ritter, K
ward tiappoldt, Jno V Rodolph, James
Bock, Hlnrlch darsey. Edward Royal, Jacob
Bowio, Mlles s Heine, W J Rowed, UuisE
BrlHbaue, Scipio llenize, Aloort Itobluson, Aleck
Bradford, Ar Heartlea, J B doblas .u, Alex
thar Howard, Wm Rub ri sou, A
On nut, J B Howard, With- Itobluson, Jno
Bradley, Robt ne K
Brunch, Scott A Hubbard. CU Robinson Beu
Co Hughes, J K Ruillo, chines
Brown, Gran- Ingham, Hiram Kushen, Ed
diel P ward
Brown, PII .lacks, Henry SasBanl, R W
Brown, Mioraa? Jackson, TS Scnrleber, Wm
mown, Haley Jefferson, Rev schmitt, Wm
Brown, Uirry PW Se v moor, G A
Brown, Robert Johnson, Alben sim J, j Loyal
Brown, W 1* JohiiHOu, 1) J J Simons, J Hume
Bruwu. ce .isa r Johnson, Jno M Simons, Bcnj
Brown, Isaiah Kennedy. M L simons. Atna '
Buciimaun, Ed- Renison, Frank ?ingleton, J M
ward Kelly, Ceo Slmklns, Par.a
Burrell, W RA King, Henry Sin kier, Wm
Co Frost -lnc:nlr. Frank
Burrows, Dr Da- Kruer, H Smith, Jamen 0
vM Laltoche, Jai II Smith, Horace
Byron, Jackson Lewis, Jno Sprinkler, K M
Calvo, Charles Leland, Hibben S?ber, Henry
A Legare, E T Stowell A Co
canty, Elo Ledti lier, M ll Stewart, James
Carraghi-r, Llpski, Leon L
FranclB Lussler, Collin Stafford, Henry
Carr, Tlios McG .Unloney? Tbos K
Cantwell. Moses Martin, Geo v Strykcr, Jno
Carroll,James Mathews,JU Stuhr, ll
Casey, M K Mi thews, J O S ok es, Uenrv
Campbell, L F Mathews, James staclilln. GK
Clatissen. U Peter Stelle, Ondsden
Coals, W s Meyer, O Sutherland. Jas
Constaut, Paul Meageit, Ed- i aylor, Marks
B ward Thompson A
Oolt, James D Miles, Henry Bro
Cockley, t'orne- michell, c B Thompson, RT
Hus Moore, A Toomer, J B
Desemorc, Thus Morrow, Ar- Trapler, David ?
Dewan, Edward ihur l'renhy, M
Denny, Thoa Montgomery, Tucker, John
Dlllau, Patrick Chas W Turner, Joel
Deckson, Levi Molloy, Thos P Turp n, Jero
Dohbtns, Jas Moloney, Ste- miali
Doull, Robt phen Twohill, Mike
Drayton, Isaac Monson, C Wallace, Thoi
Duncau, D R Morgan, Jessie Walles, Jos
Dukes, Jno W McMurray.sam- Wadklns, Geo
Dunnln. Jno uel Wadkir, Mr
Dyer. J S McAllister, A AlWakfur, SO
Kagan, G W McChany. M Ward, Eugene
Eckhardt, E O McConnell. F A'alker, Wm
Edwards. Jno McCullough, S F West, T U
Eil wards. James McDermott, F White, A R
Augustus Nevin, J H White. Don
Elford, Charles Morden, Gustav White, Cohen
J Nunan, Timothy White, Ander
Engltsh. Robt O'Brien, A F son
FairchlH, Wm O'Brien, S P B Whlto, Charles
H O'Leary, Daniel WU bar. J w
Fenlby, William Owens, K wir nt, John
Fennlssey, Juo Owens, LG wm rle, c ll
U Owens, Jno W Williams, W S
Fleming. Frank Palmer, L T Williams, Mar?
imley, Patrick Paley, R O cai
FoBwi-rth. Kobi Perry, James Wilson, Jno
Foster, M D, A Peake, M G W?hlers, H
S Pepper, D D Wolllogen, John
Frith, J no A Peoples A Co, E wy les. James
Fulton, I G Z indera, Moses
49- persons depositing letrera In tho Post?nico
will please place the stamp near the upper right
hand corner of the envelope, and they will also
please to remember that without the stamp a let?
ter cannot be maded, but will be sent tn the Dead
^ L L E N HOUSE,
Persons desiring genteel BOARDING during
the summer and rail months will, by early appli?
cation to i he MI bsa mer at this place, Secure lt.
niayl?-lrao M s. NHNCY L. ALLEN.
VT O TIO JB.
i ho BATTERY BATHING HOUSE, off White
Point Garden, has been thoroughly rc, ulred In
all its various da ailments, and will be opened
on I3tli instant for accommodation of visitors,
i de Soda Water and Ice Cream Departments will
be under the Immediate superintendence or the
Proprietor. Tua .king thc public for past favors,
I would most respectlully solicit their pat rou
age. M. McMANMON,
JJBW MAIL ARRANGEMENTS.
TRi WEEKLY LINE OF FOUR-HORSE COACHES
FROM GREENVILLE, S. C., TO ASHE?
VILLE, N. C.,
Leave Greenville Monday, Wednesday and Fri?
day at 7 A. M.
Arrivent Asheville next darby l p. M.
Leuv<! Aarievilie Monday, Wednesday and Friday
Arrive at Greenville next day by 7 P. M.
Leaving Greenville In the morning, go through to
Flat Rock and Hendersunvllle lu daylight.
Fare to Flat Rock $5; to Asheville $7.
may 3-2mo W. P. BLAIR.
LINE Schooner M?ROVER will send to Adg<
North Wharf for gooda before sunset or pay i
penses. No claims allowed after goods leave i
Wharf. ROACH & MOFFETT,
mayls-l * Agents
pm* THE CHARLESTON CHARIT
BLE ASSOCIATION, for the Benefit of the Fi
School Fund-omclalAatile Numbers:
CLASS No. :o7-MOUSING.
45-02-51-l-l-47-31-3 -4 -24-78-17
CLASS No. sos-EVENING.
31-25-10-41-78-77-54-4 "32-44-C -
Aa witness onr hands at Charleston this 11
day or May, 1872.
mayH . Sworn Commissioners,
^Sf*THE DOLLAR REWARD SO^
washes Flannel, without shrinking them, ai
renders them as soft and fleecy as new.
DOWIE,' MOISE A DAVIS, Agents,
Charleston, S. 0.
pm* NO REMEDY INVTHE WORL
ever came Into such universal use, or baa so ful
won the confidence of mankind, as AYER
CDEBRY PECTORAL for the core of .Congi
Colds and Consomption. maylS-stnthS
pm* PHYSICIANS RECOMMEND TH
BSC or HALL'S VEGETABLE SICILIAN HA!
RENEWER io prevent Grayness, and to he
Emptions of the Scalp. mayl8-stnth3
pm* I DO HEREBY INFORM ALL PEI
SONS who have left GUNS or PISTOLS at n
shop for repair will please cali for them on or b
fore thc 1st ot July, otherwise the same willi
sold to pay expenses. CHARLES KOK SSL rc it,
. mayl7-3* No. 621 King street.
pm* NO TICE .-THE NORWEGIA
Bark CHRISTIANA, Messen, Master, from Cardl
has THIS DAY, 16th Instant, been entered at tl
Customhouse under the Five Day Act. AU goes
not Permitted at the expiration of that time w
be sent to Hie Public Stores.
HENRY CARD, Agent,
m ay 10-5_Accommodation Wharf.
pm* NOTICE-THE BRITISH BAR
"Z?LLV'C. T. Holten Master, from Newpor
has Tins DAY, 13th instant, been eatered at th
Customhouse, under the FiveJ)ay Act. All goo<
not Permitted at the expiration of thal time, wi
be sent lo thc public stores, HENRY CARD,
pm* DR. ANDERSON HAVING RI
TURNED to the city, oiTers bis services as Surgeo
Dentist Dental Rooms southwest corner Kio
and Liberty sttects._apr30
pm* UNITED STATES INTERNA
REVENDE COLLICCTOR'S UFFIOE, SECOND DU
TKICT SOOTH CA Ri J LI NA, CHARLESTON, MA
lent, 187.'.-Thc undersigned, Collector, will be 1
at tendance at No. 48 Broad street, rear of Barbo
Druggist, Charleston, and ut Orangeburg Cour
boase, until June 1st, tu receive from residents c
the C.ty of Charleston, St, James Sun tee, S
James G .ose creek*, St. Thomas and St. Denn li
St. John's Berkley, st. John's C'olletou, St. Ai
drew's, St. Stephen's, Christ, Church, and Coon'
of Orangeburg, to Collect Special or L'cens
Taxes en Llqnor and Tobacco, a i-to Taxes o
Income, Included In the Annual List for 1871.
Unless Payments are made as above, thc lat
Imposes additional charges.
WILLIAM R. CLOOTMAN, Collector.
P. V. DIBBLE, Deputy Collector.
Olllce hon rs fro ai 10 A. M. to 3 P. M.
><*rBURNUAM'S SUPERIOR YEAS!
POWDERS.-Having used Yeast Powder In ou
famille s for several years, we give a decided prcl
erence above all others to that prepared bj
EDWARD S. BURNHAM, Grail nate or Pharmacy
No. 421 King street, near Calhoun street, Charles
ten, S. C. : Ring Mansion Boarding Boase, Jullul
Petsch, B. C. Webb, George U Holmes, George S
Pelzor, M. O., John T. Wightman, I). I?., Willum
Smith. Master Machinist, M. C. IL R.
apr5-,tmos g _
pm* O N MARRIAGE.-*^
Happy relier for Young Men from the eileen
of Errors and Abuses lu early Ufo. Mau hoed rf
stored. Nervous debility cured. Impediment!
co Marriage removed. New method or treai
ment. New und remarkable remedies. Boukf
and Circulars sent free, In sealed envelopes. Ad
dress HOWARD ASSOCIATION, NO. a Sontl
Ninth street. PlillndelDfila. Pa. ncr.19
^TO REMOVE PAINT OB TAB
from yonr clothing, usc thc DOLLAR P.hWARr
SOAP. DO WIK, MOISE A DAVIS,
_Agents. Charleston, s. p.
pm* THERE IS GOOD AUTHORITY
for staling that in this country oneadnlt out ol
every six dies of consumption, and. Indeed, sc
prevalent and fatal has this disease become, that
lt ls dreaded as the greatest scourge or the race;
and yet, In thc for.native stages all pulmonary
complaints may be readily controlled by resort?
ing promptly to the EXPECTORANT of Dr. Jayne,
which soothes and strengthens thc bronchial
tubes, allaying Inflammation, and cleansing
Hiern and the lunga or all Impurities. lt ls a
certain remedy lor coughs and colds, which,
when 1?re tu themselves, frequently bring on pul?
monary complaints; and lt. eurea bronchitis ef?
fectually, If taken in time and the directions
strictly followed, lt has maintained its reputa?
tion as a curative for over a quarter or a century
and ir thoje who are ihreatcned with liing di.
seases, orany or the symptoms or bronchitis or
asthma, will al once glvo this standard remedy a
trial, they will never regret lt. Sold everywhere.
Wholesale by P. WINEMAN A CO., Charleston,
The best Beau tl ?1er or tho Complexion In the Mar
ker. Ladles try lt, you will find lt BO. Sample
Packages of -rms NEW AND BBAOTIFOI. FACE POW?
DER, free by alt druggists. DOWIE, MOISE A
DAVIS, Wholesale Agents, Charleston, S. 0.
pm* BATCHELORS HAIR DYE.-THIS
superb Bair Dye is Hie best In the world. Per?
fectly harmless, reliable and Instantaneous. No
disappointment. No ridiculous tinta, or unpleas?
ant odor. The genuine W. A. Batchelors Hair
Dye produces Immediately a splendid black or
natural brown. Does not stain the skin, but
leaves the hair clean, soft and beautiful. The
only sare and perfect pye. Sold by all drngglats.
Factory le Bond street, New York.
pm* CLEAR AND HARMLESS AS WA
TER-NATTANS'S CRYSTAL DISCOVERY FOR
TUE HAIR.-A perfectly clear preparation In one
bottle, as easily applied as water, for restoring to
gray hair ita natural color and youthrul appear?
ance, to eradicate and prevent dandruff, to pro?
mote the growth of Hie hair aud stop its falling
out. It ls entirely harmless, and perfectly free
from any poisonous substance, aud will therefore
take i lie place or all the dirty and unpleasant
preparations now lu use. Numerous testimonia s
have becu sent us fruin many of our most protni
nent ct (zens, some of which arc subjoined. In
everything In which tho articles now In nae are
object louable, CRYSTAL DISCOVERY is perfect.
It ls warranted to coutalu ueiliier Sugar of Lead,
Sulphur or Nitrate uf Silver, lt does not soil thc
clothes or scalp, la agreeably perrumod, and
makes one or the best dressings for the Hair In
use. lt restores the color or the Hair "moro per
feet anil uniformly than any other preparation,"
and always does so In from three to ten days,
virtually reeding thc roots of the Hair with all
the nourishing qualities uecesnary to Its giowth
aud healthy condition; lt restores tho decayed
and induces a new growth of the Bair more posi?
tively than anything else. The application of
this won lerfnl discovery also produces a pleasant
and cooling effect on tho scalp and gives the Hair
a pleasing and elegant appearance. Price $1 a
bottle. ARTHUR NATTANS,
Inventor nnd Proprietor, Washington, D. 0.
For sale by the Agent, Da. H. BAEIt,
No. 131 Meeting street, Charleston, s. 0.
?Iii Carolina Bitters.
A. PjWTiTGIITFTJjL. TONIC.
The Southern Country has been so flooded with Bitters and Tonics, all professing to be panaceas
for every disease that * liesa ls heir to," that it ls with some diffidence we place our OLD CAROLINA.
BUTEES before the public. We feel emboldened to do BO, however, from the marked favor they
have met with the past Ave years, and the continu d demand from every section of the country
where they have been once introduced, is evidence that they possess some merit.
THE OLD CAROLINA BITTERS ARE NOT A VILE FANCY DRINK,
Bat are compounded byan Experienced Chemist, aud contain 6ome or the very best Tonics found in
the Pharmacop?es, blended with select indigenous roots and herbs, together forming a most delight?
ful Tonic, and can be taken with perfect safety by the old and young. The dellcaie female, suffering
from prostration ana nervous debility, will find in the "OLD CAROLINA BITTERS" a remedy that
will gradually strenethen the system, invigorate the spirits and restore bloom to the pale cheek. We
? have never offered our bitters as,a cure for all Diseases, bat, as a Reliable Tonic, thev have no equal
in general debility of the system resulting rrom Intermittent, Typhoid, Malarial ond Nervous Fevers.
Taken In small doses, ihe Carolina Bitters will be found highly beneficial, and the patient will find
himself with altered feelings arter he has taken a few bottles. Try lt once and yon will be convinced.
Forsale by all Druggists and Grocers, and at Wholesale by ttie Manufacturers^
PHILIP WINEMAJV ?fe CO.,
IMPORTERS AND WHOLESALE DRUGGISTS, CHARLESTON, S. C."
FLRniGOTT. B?\^DICT & f 0
NO. ??44 KING STREET,
Would respectfully auuoaDce lo their
frienUa and customers that they are now
opening lna'1 their Departments unusually
large and elegant assortment of
At the following remarkable low prices :
20 pieces of New and Klegant Japanese
SiLRS, Plain and striped, in BlacK and
colors, fur onlv "?c.
10 pieces Rich Lyons Taffeta Silks, $1
lo piece Oros Grain, $1 37, $i 60, $1 75
io. pieces Superb Oras Grain, $2 aud $2 60
2 cases BlacK Alpacas ut reduced prices
600 pieces of latest styles Dress Goods, 20,
25 and 30c.
A splendid selection of Llama Lace Shawls
and Llama Lace Backs, with and without
sleeves, from $10 up
1 case Black I roa Grenadine, only 26c.
1 case assorted Stripe Grenadine, only 20c.
2 pieces 8 4 Black Silk Grenadine
iou plecea Satin stripe, White Plgnrcs,
20 piec?s Diagonal Pi<-u", 40 and Mc.
60 pieces Figured and dowered, 30 nnd 38c.
?6 pieces Doily Varden Piques, Elegant
looo pieces or MVISS. Jaconet, Check Cam?
bric, Bishop and victoria Lawn, Nulu
BooK. Great bargains.
1500 pieces Mo-quno Net, only 75c.
100 pieces B.ibblnet very low
lo pieces s 4 Turkey Ked Table Damask,
only $1 26
10 pieces 8 4 Bleached Damask, 76c.
25 Un bleached cn mast;, 40 and 60c.
2u d z n Gents' Undershirts, univ 60c.
20 dozen Gents' Undershirts, only 75c and
20 dozen Ladies' Un der ves ts, only 75c.
60 dozen French Corsets, 76c
loo d izeu a.*surted best Corsets $1 and $2
60 dozen Ladles White Gloves, 16c.
loo dozen Ladies White and Colored
KO dozen Ladles White Hose, 12% to 60c.
loo dozen Gents, half Hose, only 20c.
60 dozen English hair Ho-e. 25c.
Lawn Hand Kerchiefs, good quality, only
Sfic. per duzen
20 dozen Fans, only Mc, worth $1
20 dozen Kans-, 75c, worth si 60
io dozen Fans, ft. worin $2 r>u
60 roiiH White Matting, 27X and 30c.
60 rolla Check and Fancy Matting, 33, 40
We have Just opened a fresh Invoice or Plain,
Bolled and Gros Grain RIBBON, comprising all
thc fashionable shades at very popular prices.
HOSIERY AND PARASOLS.
We call particular attention to 1 lie above
goods, which will be found real bargains, offer?
ing an opportunity seldom met with in this city.
OUR CLOTH DEPARTMENT.
This department we have made a specialty,
and shall continue to devote particular care and
attention to lt. The lateat novelties have leen
received, and buyers will find an assortment of
goods varied, extensive and unusually cheap.
We desire to call earnest attention to this depart?
ment, aa we shall endeavor to render it more at?
tractive each week, and will guarantee that no
house In the city can excel lt in quality or in
FURCHGOTT, BENEDICT & CO.,
No. 244 KING STREET.
Sturts ano f itrnisljing ?oooe.
WI A Y !
Attention is invited to my
Immense Stock of
SHIRTS AND COLLARS.
Gent's Half Hose for Summer
Wear in Great Variety.
THE LATEST STYLES OF COLLARS, LINEN
AND PAFER, TIES AND BOWS.
STAR SHIRT EMPORIUM,
OPPOSITE THE MARKET HALL,
Prugg at lUijolesale.
AND DRUGGISTS ls solicited to the elegant
JOHN WYETH & BROTHER,
They are /nade with scrupulous care and ex?
actness, and their facilities for manufacturing en?
able them to offer these preparations of the purest
quality, and at less rate than they can be prepar?
ed for In small quantities. They are in dally use
by our best practitioners In all parts of the coun?
try, and consist lo part of: *.
EXTRACT OF BEEF, CITRATE OF IRON AND
Extract of Beef and Wine
Extract of Beer and wine, Iron and Cinchona
Tasteless Cod Liver Oil
Tasteless Cod Liver Oil, Ferrated
Wine or Calisaya
Elixir Pepsin and Bismuth
Elixir Pepsin, Bismntb, Strychnia and Iron
Elixir Torraxocnm, Compound
Syrup Lach. Phos. Lime
Elixir Bromide Sodlam
Com pound Syrup Phos. Manganese
Syrup Super Phos. Iron
Elixir Calisaya Bark, Iron and Bismuth
Ellx. Phos. Iron, Quinine and Strychnia
Elixir or Gentian, Ferrated
Elixir Tepsin, Bismuth and Strychnia
Elixir of Calisaya Bark
Compound Syrup of Hypophoaphltes
[ Bitter Wine or Iron
Ferrated Wine of Wild Cherry Bark
Elixir Yalerlanate or Ammonia
Elixir Valeriana te Ammonia and Quinine
Elixir Bromide Potassium
Elixir ot the Pyrophosphate or Iron
Comp. Fluid Ext. Bnchu and Parelra Brava
Compound Syrup ol Phosphate, or Chemical Food
I Ferrated Elixir or Cinchona /
Wine or Wild Cherry Bark
Elixir Yalerlanate or Strychnia
Wine cf PepMn
Elixir of Bismuth
Elixir of Hops
Ferrated Cordial Elixir
Elixir Calisaya Bark, Iron and Strychnin.
AU of thc above preparations ?ill bo supplied at
thc manufacturers' prices by
DO WIE, MOISE & DAVIS,
CHARLESTON, S . C.
Cigars ano (tobacco.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL MANUFACTURING
CIGAR AND TOBACCO HOUSE
No. 310 KING STREET,
THREE DOORS SOUTH OF SOCIETY STREET.
CIGARS AND TOBACCO ol all kinda.
PIPES or every quality.
Call and examine Stock before buying else
WILLI AMI SCHRODER, Proprietor.
N. B.-The Wheel or Fortune constancy on
hand. Invest 25 cents and try your luck.
French and American Clocks,
IS TO BE FOUND AT
No. 3 07 TONG STREET
By W. T. LEITCH & B. S. ?BUNSy
HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, No. 4
wm be BOW, THIS DAY. the 18th Instant, at
10 o'clock, at No. 4 Glebe street.
. HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, consisting in part
of Brussels Carpets, Chairs. Clock. Tables. Book
case, Ornaments, Crockery, Glassware/ Side
board, Tete-a-tete Tables, Bureaus, Washstands.
PIANO, Wheeler A Wilson Sewing Machine,
(new.) House open for Inspection. | mayis
Ruction ggka^Jfnmri flings.
Bj WM. MCKAY.
SALE FOB DIVISION-SCHOONER
HERALD, FLAT, Ac.
On TUESDAY next, 2lst Instant, wJJl be sold at
hair-past ll o'clock, on South Atlantic Wharf,
back ol Poetofflce,
The Schooner HERALD, built of best material
by Messrs. C. A F. Deigns! in 1864, has a neat
Main and Foresail; Standing and B?nning Rig?
ging in good order. Two good anchors and
Ch Uns. ' capacity, 60 tens; eames 2000 bushels
At same time and.place, a FLAT, 26 feet long by
10 feet wide, and one Becond-band Jib Stay. , .
Terms cash. _mayis
By R. M. MARSHALL & BRO. ?
ON ACCOUNT AND RISK OF FORMER
Purchaser.-Desirable Lot on Sullivan's Is?
On THURSDAY, 23d Instant, at ll o'clock will
be sold at the Pos tornee,
LOT No. 216, Hume's New Plat, being near
Front Beach, east of Fort.
Terms cash. Purchaser to pay ns for papers
and stamps. _mayisstntns
By J. DRAYTON FORD.
ROO ERY AND RESIDENCE IN LINE
VT STREET-STORE AND RESIDENCE IN
TH A DD STREET.
Will be sold at the east end of Broad street, in
the City of Charleston, on THURSDAY, (be 23d of
May, 1872, at pnbUo outcry, at ll o'olock A. M., :
The GROCERY STORE AND RESIDENCE at?
tached, at the southwest cornet" ef Line and St.
Phillp streets, In Charleston. .The Lot measures
abone seventy-three feet on Line, by about forty
five feet on st. Phillp street, be the same more or
less. This is a desirable location for a Grocery
, ALSO, . I - *
The LOT OF LAND, With THREE-STORY BRICE
STOKE AND RKaiDENCE, on north side ef Tradd
street, next west or Bedon'a alley, known as No.
26, measuring on Tradd street about thirty feet,
and In depth about sixty-eight feet, more or less.
Tills property ls cow rented at a very remunera?
Terms, for both pieces of property, are-r-One
third to be cash; balance by bonds payable In
one and two years, secured by mortgages of prop?
erty, Interest on bonds to be semi-annual. The
Store and Residence to be Insured for credit por?
tion, and policies to be properly assigned. Pur?
chasers to pay J. D. FORD for papers and stamps.
Unctioneers' $riuate Saleo, SH.
~ByW. \. LEITCH & B, S. BRUNS,
AT PRIVATE SALE-THE HAND-,
SOMEST Residence In the City. . 9
That elegan t and spacious Mansion at the north?
east corner of Rutledge and Montagne streets,
with fine grounds, Kitchen, Stable and outbuild?
ings; Lot measures i35 feet front by 213 feet bf
depth on Montague street.
roi-tull description and terms, apply atonr
Office, No.36 Broad street. mayU-tnthss
QOUTH CAROLINA B A I L B O A D:
CHABXK8TON, May 17; 1872V.;
After SUNDAY, May loth, tue following changes
will be made in the schedule of the NU; nc Trains:
A DOUBT A MOUT IXPBBS3.
Leave Charleston.....7.20 r x*
Arrive at Augusta.6.00 A X
Leave Augusta..-.7.40 r M
Arrivent charleston.6.45 AM.
COLUMBIA NIGHT EXPRESS.
Leave Charleston.J.8.20-p u
Arrive in columbia. 6 40 A X
Leave Colombia.6.60 r M
Arrive In Charleston.5.65 A M
Schedule of Day Passenger Trains and of Gam
den .raia remain unchanged.
A. L. TYLER, vice-President.
S. P. riCK ENS, General Ticket Agent.
m ay 17-3_
gOUTH CAROLINA RAILROAD.
CHARLESTON, S. 0., December 23,1871. ,
On and after SUNDAY, December 24, the Passen,
ger Trains on the South Carolina Railroad will run
Leave Charleston.8.10 A IC
Arrive at Augusta.4.2fr r M
Leave Charleston.?Y..8.10 A K
arrive at columbia.4.06 P M
Leave Augusta. 7.40 A X
Arrive at charleston. 8.20 r x
Leave Columbia.7.40 AX
Arrive at Charleston...'.; a.ao rx
THROUGH WILMINGTON THAIN. bf
l eave Augusta.8.00 A M
Arrive at Kin? vi He.9.00 A K
Leave Klug vii le..12.80 V t
Arrive at Augusta.?.. . e.so P M
AUGUSTA NIGHT EXPRESS.
Leave Charleston.8.80'p x
Arrive at Augusta., 7.30 A x
Leave Augusta.6.00 T x
Arrive at charleston.5.64.A K
COLUMBIA NIGHT EXPRESS.
Leave Charleston., 7.10 r x
Arrive at Columbia."..6.B0 A X
Leave Conimbla.7.00 rn.
Arrive at Charleston.7.00 A x
BUM if SK Vii. LH THAIN.
Leave Summerville At.7.25 A M
arrive at charleston at.8.4? A X
Leave Charleston at.8.3o r x
Arrive at summerville at.4.? . ? X
CAMDEN BRAUCH. "'; 1
Leave Camden.. 8.18 AX
Arrive at Colombia.10.40 A X
Leave columbia.ii. J.46 r x
Arrive at Camden. 8.25 r x
Day and Night Trains nkke close connections
at Augusta with Georgia Railroad and Central
Nignt Train connects with Macon and Angosta
Columbia Night Train connects with Greenville
and columbia Railroad, and with Charlotte Mead,
to points North.
Camden Train connects at Ringville dally per?
cept Sundays) with Day Passenger Train, and
rons through to Colombia.
A. L. TYLER, vice-President.
8. B. PIOKENS. G. T. A._. Janie
AV ANN AH AND CHARLESTON
CHARLESTON, tl arch 30, 1872.
On and after SUNDAY. March sut, the Pas?
senger Trains on thta Road wm mn aa folioWB:
. EXPRESS TRAIN.
Leave Charleston dally.8.30 P. M.
Arrive at savannah dally.9.45 P. M.
Leave Savannah daily.11.30 P. M.
Arrive at Charleston dally.7.20 A.M.
Leave Charleston, Snndayaexcepted.. 8.16 A. M.
Arrive at Savannah, Sunday s excepted. 4.16 P. M.
Leave savannah, sundaya excepted... 8.00 A. M.
Arrive at Charleston, Snndaya exe'ted. 4.06 P. M.
Freight forwarded dally on through billa of lad?
ing to points In Florida and by Savannah une of
steamships to Boston. Prompt dispatch given to
freights for Beaufort and points on Port Royal
Railroad and at. aa low rates aa by any other une.
Tickets on sale at thia office for Beaurort over
Port Royal Railroad. O. S. GADSDEN, .
Engineer and Superintendent.
S. O. BOYLSTON, Gen'l FL and Ticket Agent,
STATE OF SO?1H CAROLINA, OO?N
TY OF BARN W h LL.-Court of Common
Pieas.-VAN M. FITCH, plaintiff, against ISAAC
MEYER. OTIS L. COOK, JOHN GIL ?OHE ar.d
ISAAC B. HEWITT, Defer dan ts.->umm on s for
Money Demand-Complaint not served.-To
ISAAC MEYEK, OTIS L. COOS, JOHN GILMORE
and ISAAC B. HEWITT. Defendants above named:
You are hereby summoned and required to
answer the complaint in this action, which ia
flied in the office of the Olerk of the Court of Com?
mon Pleas, at Blackville, in the (lonniy of Barn?
well, in the state of south Carolins, and'serve a
copy of your answer on the subscriber, ; at bis
ofSce on Luurcns street, in the Town or Aiken,
South Carolina, within twenty days after the ser?
vice of this summons on .you, exclusive of the
day of service. U yon fall to answer the com?
plaint within that time, the piaintltr will take
judgment against yon for the earn of one hun?
dred and sixiy-seven dollars and forty cents, and
Dated at Aiken, South Carolina, this 26th day
or April, 1872. G. W. CROFT.
nain tiffs Attorney, Aiken, S. C.
To tho Derendants ISAAC MBYER, OW8 L
COoK. JOHN GILMURE and ISAAC R B****";
na, on the 7th day of May, l0t-Q w CROFT,
mays-wo Plaintiff Attorney.