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VOLUME IX.-_NUMBER 2070 CHARLESTON, MONDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 2, 18^2._EIGHT DOLL4HS A YEAR.
STARS OF THE CANVASS.
GREELEY'S TRIUMPHAL PROGRESS
Illa speeches Kt Lancaster, Harrisburg
?nd Otber Points.
LANCASTER, PA., September 18.
Horace Greeley lett New York on a special
train to-day to visit the Indiana State Agricul?
tural Fair to-morrow. At all points where the
k train stopped enthusiastic crowds congregated
to do bim honor. On his arrival here an im?
mense assemblage gathered in and around the
depot. The train stopped but fifteen minutes,
and from the balcony ot the Caldwell House he
.j. spoke out as follows:
Fellow Citizens-You see before you one
who ls Just now the object of much vitupera?
tive denunciation. It ls proclaimed that I
have been a Secessionist, Enow-Notbing, and
even negro trader. Whatever seems likely to
produce prejudice against me ls freely uttered,
without any regard to the truth. I have been
repeatedly asked to reiute the calumnies, but
have thought best not to attempt to do so,
Inasmuch as any denial I might make would
fail to silence the tongue of slander.
I am one of those who believe that political
parties ought not lo be permitted io exltt
Jong in a government such as ours; that they
.??t?jlo. flourish and pass away when they have
^S?Kwtd tne purpose fer whi;h they were
crMttja. I do not believe that this country I
would continue to flourish long uuder the ex?
clusive domination of any political party. I
Scheming and corrupt politicians are sure to
seize upon the organizations of political par-I
ties. They soon learn to run the machine, SB
they say, and they take good care to mn it so
that all the oil runs Into their pockets. I trust
that we shall see frequent changes of parties
In this country. What we most need Just now
Is that Independent spirit which leads men In
* heir love of country'to rise superior to all
prejudices of political associations and all ties
lam free to conies?, and In no way ashamed I
to admit, that my party associations are not
the same now as they were some years ago.
The dangers which threatened our nation in
the past are gone. We struggled and suffered
together lo preserve the union of these Slates,
and not la the next hundred years will any at
tempt to divide lt be made. What we need
now ls such a government as will enable all I
m parts of the country to reap the fruits of the
victory. We want genuine peace and com-1
plete restoration of fraternal relations. It 1B
time for us to forget the animosities engen?
dered by the war, and to kindle, Instead of I
these baleful passion?, a feeling of universal
love. It Is lime-for us to invite those who I
Btood opposed to us to a seat around the com-1
mon table. There ls room enough, i am in
favor of re-eniranchlslng all. Having done I
this, and having burled the discords ot' the I
.past, let us see if we cannot do away with the
corruption which prevails so largely In our lo?
cal. State and National governments. This ls
the great work now set before us. It ls for
you to say through what Instrumentalities this
can be accomplished.
Amidst tremendous cheers he bowed to the
people and proceeded westward.
HARRISBURG, PA., September 18.
^ Hr. Greeley was received at this point by an I
' immense throng. After prolonged cheering,
and qalet having been restored, he delivered
the following speech: '
liUcao-Citizens of Harrisburg-Scarcely had I
the last guns lrom the great civil war ceased
to reverberate over the mi's of Virginia, when
my voice was raised earnestly, If not loudly,
in favor of forbearance, mercy, amnesty and
reconciliation. [Great applause.] I felt that I
there' bad been bloodshed enough, devastation
enough, destruction enough; that lt was now
time for a manifestation ol the spirit of heaven
born charity. I remember the dying injuoc-1,
tlon of the great King David, that vengeance I
should be wrought on bis chief officer, Joab, I
because he bad shed the blood of war In peace. I
I wonld bave no blood of war shed In peace,
and would have not a drop of human blood
shed unless absolute necessity should dictate
BO. Then, In tbat early day, when the country
waa highly Infuriated by the assassination of I
Its President, I dared speak, when there were
very lew to bear on tbe side o? iorgiveness.
Time passed on, and at different limes I was
required, lt seemed, to give the same test!-1
I happen now to be a candidate, very unex-1
pectedly to myself, mostly because of these ut-1
teraocea. Tbey, more than anything else, ere-1
ated for me an Influence which made me a can-1
dldate lor your suffrages. I use these words
now because, fellow-citizens, you may some
times be required to speak In popular truths,
and I wish you to leel what truth to-day re-1
Jeda, to-morrow or next day wilt welcome. I
1 stand before my friends the candidate ol uni-1 ?
venal amnesty. I fought the battle of impar-1
tlal 8Dffrage until the victory was woo, and
now I demand the pledge of the National Gov-1
ernment that every man now disfranchised be
relieved by perfect amnesty. [Applause.]
We had a clear promise ol that amnesty In the I
platformiof the Republican party ol 1868. That I
promise bas not yet been performed. I stand
here to demand that it shall be. [Great ap- j
planee.] If I could assure the success
of amnesty better by ceasing to be a can
dldate, I would gladly do so. I desire I
only tbat our disfranchised, proscribed I
fellow-citizens may be welcomed back un
der the folds of the national flag, which
In an unwise hour they deserted; that tn?y ?
shall be welcomed back, not as penitents, Int I j
as fei low citizens, who. having seen the error
of their ways, and having renewed their al-1
legiance In laith to their country, ehali be I '
treated like every mao, white or black, in this j
country. He ls a citizen simply, and only on
that platform, and with that purpose I stand I
before you; and, fellow-citizens, be cheered by
the truth that victory belongs to us. National
hatred, bitter thoughts of rebellion, and all I
these things, most necessarily die away, and
dying, make the echoes feebler. The day
cannot be far distant when we shall rejoice In I
a restored nationality, so universal, so perfect,
that there shall be no man under the flag of
the American nation who Is not perfectly pro?
tected beneath Its folds. [Applause.] In that
phrase, In that spirit I bid you, lrlends aud I
fellow-citizens, a kindly and affectionate fare?
well. [Vociferous applause and prolonged
Hr. Greeley then took supper at the Penn
sylvania Railroad depot restaurant, and left at
5.30 amid the wildest enthusiasm. 1
A Few Word? at Pittsburg. \
PITTSBURG, September 20. )
Hr. Greeley yesterday made a speech open
lng thus: "Fellow-citizens: The wise king
says 'them la ti time for war and a time for I
peace ' The City of Pittsburg has recently
witnessed a rehearsal of the pomp and pa-1
geantry, the blazonry and circumstance of
civil war. A very large number of men (the
SoldlerV and Sailors' Convention) were col?
lected here at vast expense with the single
purpose of rekindling bitterness and haired,
the animosity and antipathies, the fears and
exultations ot a civil war lor. the advantage
of a political party."
The City Council of Louisville have adopted
Joint resolutions Inviting Mr. Greeley there.
The Plea for Enfranchisement and He- I
union-Old Virginia Never Tire, I
COLUMBUS, September 20.
Horace Greeley arrived here at ten this
morning. A large crowd of persons was
gathered at the depot when the train arrived.
John G. Thompson introduced Mr. Greeley,
who was received with cheers, and spoke
about five minutes. He said, In substance,
'.hat, more than seven years having passed
since the close of tbe civil war, it seemed no
more than reasonable that its attendant pro?
scription and envy should cease; that there
was now no good reason why the American
people, should hate one another or should
proscribe one another; some said there was a
part of the people who should not vote on
account of their participation In the war. We
deny that any should be proscribed because of
the war. Tbe opposition say this class
are few. We say, "No, slr, there are
tbonsand8 of this class among the
best citizens In Arkansas alone. General Sick?
les, seven years ago,wrote from South Carolina
that the principal reason that reconstruction
was a fal lure was because tbe men of property
were proscribed, and not allowed to vote;
While the ignorant classes could vote away
Uftlr property." Hr. Greeley continued: "The
lime bas rally come when al! should say to .
fuoee thousands who were against us, Come} :
forward and help U3, free as we are, to restore
the waste places ot our countrv. This ls what
we undersiaud by reconciliation. [Cheers.]
None proscribed, and none under the ban.
Some ask. Do you want us to vote for rebels
lor office? I say you are asked to allow all to
vote for whom they please. How shall a man
be a rebel who seven years ago returned to his
allegiance, took the oath, and has since been
a good citizen, and done all he could to build
up the country. I bold It as an error to call
such rebels." Mr. Greeley concluded by say?
ing, "Let there be no proscription, but let us
all, white or black, unite lo build up our coun?
Mr. Greeley was obliged to bring his re?
marks to an abrupt conclusion on account of |
the noise made bv the pr?parations of the
train to depart. The crowd called for more,
and Mr. Greeley made his appearance at the
end ol the car again, but Just then the loco?
motive was hitched OH, and the car In which
he was was pulled some distance up the track
to allow another car to be uttached. After all
was quiet, General Walker, of Virginia, was
called upon, and said: "Fellow-cltlzens, lam
elad to meet you (his bright September morn?
ing. I am glad to see before me so many in?
telligent, honest voters, who will, I doubt not,
cast their suffrages for Mr. Greeley. [Cheers.]
The Old Dominion has been lo the past a
leader ot States and ol the Union. Where j
Bbe led the South lollowed. Even lu
the late war the Confederacy was
nothing until Virginia cast her lot with lt.
The Confederacy could not have lived six
months without the "Old Dominion," and
when Bhe surrendered on the plains ot Appo
matiox. the rebellion was over. In 1869 Vir?
ginia Inaugurated the great Liberal move?
ment on her soil, and since then all bas been
well within her borders. You do not hear
there of rIot3, ku-klux and bank defalcations; |
but only good government and peace. Vir?
ginia has a pride in this great work, and she
appeals lo you, her daughter Ohio, to come to
her support, and to help her redeem this
country. [Loud cheers.]
Greeley tnen seated himself at a window of
his car, and shook hands with all who de?
Ulysses, tile Silent, on his Travels.
NEWARK, September 20.
President Grant remained at the residence
of ex-Governor Ward last night. This morn?
ing he ls quietly visiting the exposition and
viewing the objects which the crowd of last
night prevented his seeing. The President will
leave for LoDg Branch this afternoon. He ex?
pects to return to Washington with his family
eurly next week. He made no speech at
either fair at Newark, althougb one was ex?
pected at each._
A. T. Stewart declines to be a candidate fdr
mayor of New York.
The Tammany committee have resolved to
reorganize certain .wards. Including ' ^oss"
Tweed's ward, so as to frustrate the scbeees
of the Granllans and'secure a unanimous vote
for Greeley. _ _
OVER THE SEA.
LONDON, September 20.
During a thunder-storm yesterday the light?
ning struck a mill In Liitleborougb, Lvnca
shire, and killed four women. Several other
operatives were Injured.
DUBLIN, September 19.
The meeting to protest against the occupa?
tion ot Borne, which was advertised some days
ago, has been Indefinitely postponed lor au
ROME;, September 20.
The eldest brother of the Pope is dead,
LONDON, September 20.
An Immediate decline In the price of coal
from the present high figures ls confidently
PARIS. September 20.
American citizens residents of Paris are pre- j
paring io give a grand banquet to the repre?
sentatives of tbe United States at the Geneva
BERLIN, September 20.
A congress of Old Catholics convened at Co?
logne yesterday. Much enthusiasm was mani?
fested by the delegates, who numbered three
THE ODD-FELLOWS' COUNCIL.
v BALTIMORE, September 20.
The Grand Lodge decides that when the dis?
abilities are removed for which a subordinate
lodge is suspended, and said lodge resumes
the exercise of Its various functions, the offi?
cers and members occupy the same status
they did before suspension; butwben a de?
funct lodge hah been resuscitated, on the ap?
plication of only a part of its members, those
members making the application only are re?
stored at once, and the other members, who
were in uood standing, may resume member?
ship upon such terms as the local laws of the
jurisdiction may prescribe.
CUBA ly THE CORTES.
MADRID, September 20.
A sharp debate occurred in the Cortes be?
tween Senor Zorilla, minister ol State, and
senor ?Ulva, which resulted In the declara?
tion by Zorilla that he would abolish the sys?
tem ol military conscription In Spain, and In?
troduce In the Cortes a bill for the reorgani?
zation ol the army. Captain Cabella has for?
warded to the department of war a plan for a
campaign against the Cuban Insurgents. The
plan meets with the approval of Cordova, who
bas submitted lt io bis fellow ministers. It lo
announced th it tbe number of Insurgents
In arms against the government In Cuoa ls
Tour thousand five hundred, the great ma?
jority of whom are Mexicans, Dominicans and
americans. The carrying into effect the re?
forms promised on that island will be pre?
vented as long as the motto ot the Cubans 1B,
"Death to Spain."
THE TROTIiyQ AT PROSPECT PARK.
NEW TORE, September 20.
There was a good attendance, including ma?
ny ladles, and fine trotting at the Prospect
Park fair grounds to-dav. The mile heats,
best three lu five, for $1350; $800 to the first,
$350 lo the second, and S200 to the third, was
wou by Gazelle, lu 2.27?, 2.26J, 2.30. Grace
Bertram took the second money, and Edward
Foster the third. Gazelle was not the favor?
ite, and was not sold lu the pools. The second
race, one mlle heats, purse $2000; $1000 to the
first, $600 to the second, and $400 io the third.
The American Girl. Fvosallnd, and Palmer were
winners. tTlme 2.24, 2.25, 2.24, 2.20 and 2.23*.
THE WEATHER THIS DAT.
WASHINGTON, September 20.
For the South Atlantic States, settled, clear
weather, and easterly lo southerly winds.
SPARKS FROM THE WIRES.
-Tbe journeymen carpenters of Chicago de-1
mand tour dollars a day after next Monday.
-lt ls believed that the disturbances in
Hope County, Arkansas, are ended.
-Charles Kinsey, a clerk la the St. Louis
postoffice, is arrested on a charge of stealing
-The payment of the November interest |
commences on Monday with rebate.
-Delauo has gone to Chlo on a campaign?
-The health of the South Atlantic squadron
ls reported good.
-ihe ItallanB of New York City celebrated
the anniversary of the occupation of Rome
-The National Hotel at Grand Rapids,
Michigan, was destroyed by tire yesterday.
The 1083 is estimated at thirty tbousaud
-The City of Philadelphia has been swln"
died out of over twenty thousand dollars by
the abstraction of city bonds from the treasu?
rer's office. Two women have been arrested.
-The captain, engineer and first mate ol
the steamship Ocean Queen were arrested In
New York, yesterday, charged with Ill-treat- j
ment ut the crew, and causing the Imprison?
ment of Jacob Ruth, one ot the number, at
Aspinwall. The prisoners were subsequently
released on bail.
-The New York executive committee of I
Straight-out Democrats has Issued an address
to the people of that State appealing to them
to support the Louisville nominations. A
call for a State Convention to meet at Albany,
on the 30th of Octooer to nominate an electo?
ral ticket, has also been Issued.
A SQUEEZE IN WALL STREET
EXTRA ORDINARY TRI ANO ULAR SPEC
A ..Coi uer" in Eric, a "Corner" In Gold
and a "l'orner" In Money-Drew,
Sm lilt and C o u 1 d - Extraordinary
Stringency in the Money Market-The
Kate on Call Pat np to 225 Per Cent.
Demoralization of the Stock Market
Uold Remonetized and Lending at
One and a Half Per Cent. Per Day.
Tuesday last was a very eventful and excit?
ing day In the financial cimes o? New York,
owing to the corner In Erle (which had been
In progress for a day or two previous,) being
supplemented by a corner In gold, and a Bud?
den and severe stringency In money. The
New York Herald, of Wednesday, says:
THE ERIE "CORSER,"
with which public attention was occupied since
Friday last, ii as been followed and attended by
two other speculative denouements of a simi?
lar character. While the people have been
watching with curious interest the great tri?
partite conference at the capitul of Germany, a
great triple "corner" bas been preparing lu
Wall street, the subjects embraced being so
leas various than Erle Raliway share?, cold
and money, the progress of the "corner" be?
ing lu the order specified. Indeed, lt is now
quite evident that the "corner1' io Erle was
tne father of the "corners" ia gold aod In
money, and begot the latter, not as i nings
usually are begotien, lor love, but for revenge.
The speculation and Hie relations of the par?
ties Interested In ail this curious matter make
a combination and complication parallel lo. If
not as ridiculous, as the famous
of Midshipman Easy. At lea-t the posiilon of j
the several parties whose conflicting views ot
the market lcd to their antagonism has placed
them each at the three points ol a triangle, the
one opeiailng against the other lu about au
orlglnul a field ol combat as Wall street, lu Its
di ve TM tl ed history, has ever seen. The begin?
ning of this remarkable situation of affairs
da;es back io th? latter part of last week,
when a pool In Exchange place locked up all
the cen ideates of Ei le stock walch they owned
and could control, precipitating u "corner"
that has proved a most costly one lo the ope
rutorn for a decline. Il le a sort of tradition In
Wall street that the great scarcity ot a stock Is
a sure indication of the culmination of RB
price In the market. Hence Erie grew
scarcer day by day, despite tbe heavy closing
of "short" contracts by parties unwilling to
pay the rates (or borrowing, the places of
whom were Immediately and more than filled
by the hoste of urolesslonals who acted on the
theory of speculation referred to. As If io
Justify the r?putation of Wall street lor the
FICKLENESS OF FORTUNE
therein the rule didn't work this year, doubt?
less because, like every good rule, lt has its
exception, and the exception happened Just at
thia lime. The Immense dividends which Erie
was thus paying its owners, averaging about
fifty dollars a day lo each possessor of a hun?
dred shares, tempted the venerable Daniel
Drew, who ls always on the lookout lor divi?
dend-paying Investments, and has secured
quite a number of them, such as Wabash, Can?
ton and Quicksilver. He became a purchaser
to the extent of many thousand "sheers," but
whether conjointly with the original pool or
independently of them ls not very clear. This
point ls not of Importance, however, differ as
opinion may us to whether lbe pool unloaded
on Mr. Drew or struck hands with him for a j
further earning of these very remunerative
dividends. The street ls rather Inclined to the
now sustains tho Erle "corner" all alone; but
lt is hardly probable that the pool had time
to transl sr their enormous holdings BO soon,
even if disposed lo abandon tuen .-peculation.
Now Mr. Drew In ali this prepared for him?
self a gea of trouble, at the same time that he
bad been cogitating ihe extraction ol further
dividends from his Erle shares, the money lo
pay which was to come, not from the traffic
of the road, but Irom the hard-earned savings
of ihe industrious operatois who had been
Belling the stock snort. To buy BO much Erle
as was requisite to keep up the "corner" lt
was necessary to have money. Now Mr.
Drew ls a verv rich mao, but his wealth ls not
always readily convertible lalo cash, and a
good deal ot
THE LOOSE CHANGE
which he habitually carries about with him In
Wall street has been locked up in his favorite
Wabash, Canton and Quicksilver. To pay for
his newly bought Erle he had, of course, lo
borrow money,and ll was the demand from him
on Monday that caused the sudden advance in
the rate of loans on that day. It may seem
curious that he should have to borrow money
upon A stock which was lending not only free
ot Interest, but was worth something for use,
and the explanation ls, that to makelbe stock
scarce enough to maintain the corner he had
to lock up and put away and sink money la
two-thirds of the stock' which he bought.
Meantime, another operator of rising fame,
whose history and whose exploits In ihe mar?
ket go back lo the early days of
THE OLD ERIE POOL,
and whose career has been more brilliantly
successful as a leader of the great reaction lu
stocks following ihe depreaslon caused by ihe
Chicago panic, had been looking about for a
sp?culation after a period of Inertness and
complacent repose upon the fence. He had
been bulling gold all summer, and had got lt
as high as 1153, when he found the fates
against him in the unusually low ratos for
fore:gn exchange and the exceeding folly of j
Europeans In continuing to buy our govern?
ment and railroad bonds. He did the philo?
sophical thing, and quietly sold out before his
confreres In the movement knew ol the change
in ills sentiments. Gold fell to 1124, Illustrat?
ing the sagacity which caused him to chauge
his views ot the market. While endeavoring
to see what Hie future promised, Mr. Smith,
that ls his name,
UENRY N. SMITH,
looked goldward, and Hs firmness In the vi?
cinity oi 113 templed him to ihink that with the
existing oversold condition of the market it
would uot be a baa Idea to buy gold again.
He was not largely interested, however, until
toward I he close of last week, when the en?
thusiasm of Jay Gould won him over to a lull
espousal of the "bull" movement, the pollcv
proposed being not any great advancement of |
ihe premium, but a rapid aud close "corner"
upon the "short" interest, which, reposing In
fancied secuilty, had been gradually growing
In proportions. At the same time thal the ar" I
rangements were making lor the conduct of
the speculation In gold, the views of Mr.
Smith os to the luture of the stock market
were lound to have conclded with those of Mr.
who had been, was and still ls, if all the signs
be irue, "short" of Erie io a very largo ex?
tent. The par nobile fralrum of so many a
desperate Wall street venture again became
allies and were In the field. The hesitating,
cogitating Smith had given over his Indiffer?
ence and become au active, euergetic "bear."
When Mr. Drew bought his Erie a great deal
of it came from Messrs. Smith aud Gould.
The consequences must be foreseen. A battle
was inevitable, and Wall street has witnessed
to-day the flrst result of the great corneal be?
tween these financial giants. Indeed, a sur?
vey ot the biluatlou recalls strongly the mern-1
oraOle fall ol the year 18G8, to which the pres-1
ent season bears enough resemblance to con?
firm the truth of Baying that
BISTORT REPEATS ITSELF.
Then, as now, the leaders ol the "bear"
party were Smith and Gould, whose forces
comprised ihe late James Fisk. Their chief
opponent on the "bull" side was then, as now,
Daniel Drew, who, In endeavoring to "corner"
Erie, became the victim of ihe trick of over-is?
suing stock which he had taught bis apt pupil
Fisk, and had played hlmseli upon Commodore
Vanderbilt. These being the elements, there
lore, of the conflicting Bides of speculation,
the results should not be surprising, however
much they have perplexed the thousands of
outsiders, who Blood nervously at the tele?
graph tape all day lo-day and wondered
"what the dickens" was the matter with the
market, AB Mr. Drew lightened his
GRASP ON ERIE,
Mesara. Smith and Gould tightened their
clutches on gold and money. The "squeeze"
In gold had a double effect. It made money
for the clique headed by Gould, and lt lncom
moded the Exchange street brokers, who
were regarded as the allies of Hr. Dr?w In the
Erle corner. That is, the triangular duel ran
something in this shape. The clique squeezed
gold on "the Germans;" the latter had .to
retort on Mr. Drew hy forcing him to take care
or Erle while they took care or their gold, and
Mr. Drew retorted on the clique by shutting
off tbe supplies of Erie, all of which would
be pronounced by Sir Lucius OTrlgger
A VERY PRETTY QUARREL
as lt stands. As the game began in Erle we
trace the effects there first. The successive
"squeezing" of that stock uuder Mr. Drew's
merciless Angers evoked from the "bears" a
fluciuatiog series of cash considerations rang?
ing from i to 2i per cent, for the use of the
siock In mis ?ilernoon's deliveries. Tn at ls,
the operator who was "abort" of a hundred
shares had to pay from twelve aod a itali dol?
lars up lo two hundred and til ty dollars for the
use ot a hundred shares lnJteepiog his con?
tract alive. The stock naturally advanced un?
der this pressure, and at enitime touched 66
cash, the other extreme being 49|. The dif?
CASH AND REGULAR
in one exceptional instance, where doubtless
both orders were very hurriedly executed,
was 4| per cent. The gold clique were next
lo retort. They had opened meir guns on
"the Germans" at the very beginning of busi?
ness in the loan market by demanding and
getting as much as j per cent, lor the use of
gold at the Clearing Mouse, and lo the despe?
ration of the succeeding struggle they put this
rate up to 14 per cent. Ia omer words, they
compelled ute "shorlB" In lite gold market to
pay $125 for the use ot each $10,000 gold re?
quired to settle accounts at the Clearing House
or at bank. This was the highest tig ure men?
tioned on the book, but there ls reason for be?
lieving that the brokers of
MB, A. T. STEWART
paid as high as one-half per cent for one large
: lot of gold, which be was using in his business,
and one rumor this evening says that the "cor?
ner" of to day bas cost him os much as $76,000
cash. This rate hos been exceeded once on 1 v
In history of the gold market, a "corner"
several years ago having put the borrowing
rale to two per cent for one day. The adroit?
ness and silence with which the present "cor?
ner" was projected and carried out have been '
a prominent feature of lt, such movements <
generally being noised about a long time In 1
advance of anything belog done. Foreign ex- 1
Chango was demoralized, and prime sixty-day
sterling sold at 107 tor cash, or about ene per 1
cent below the previous dav's standard.
THE "CORNER" IS MONEY
was naturally a furlher development of the j
great struggle between the parties to the fight ,
over gold and Erle. Mr. Drew needed money ,
to corner Erie and the clique needed money 1
to corner gold, and between their several <
efforts i he raie OD call was run np to the ex-: 1
tra vagan r/ rate of i per cent for the day, j
equivalent to 225 per cent per annum. The
early dealing:) were al what now seems the 1
modest and lutigniflcant rate of Qa" per cent,
and stringency was not precipitated until
about two o'clock, when the ominous appear- .
ance ot "7 p-r cent, gold" was followed by
"com missions" for !
the demand continuing until about twenty '
minutes of lour o'clock, when tbe quotation 1
was ?a? per cent. Ata querier 10 four a coun- :
ter demonstration was made, and some money
changed hands at as low as 4 per cent., but lt '
was evidently done for effect, as no checks
could be certified at that hour. As a conse?
quence the slock market wavered and de- 1
dined, and!, In the last half hour of business, '
went off quite rapidly, the fall In prices rang?
ing from one to three per cent. The virtues '
of the four o'clock plan of adjourument were 1
seen In the arresting of the growing excite- '
ment of the street. Over night calmer thoughts
will prevail, and, as a consequence, the mar- ]
ket to-morrow will be likely to be swayed by 1
the consideration that money cannot remain '
very long so stringent or gold and Erie COD- ;
linne so scarce as to day. '
At the outset ine governme^tiis!. was Btrong, .
in sympathy with the rise In gold, and prices j
were in some instances even a fraction higher \
at compared with the best figures of Monday.
But the market yielded under the excessive
demand, aud extravagant rates for mooey and
a pressure of sales luie In the day occasioned ,
a decline ol' ?a? per cent. The tone of the
market was linn throughout, however, and
remained so to the close.
SOUTHERN SECURITIES NEGLECTED.
The only dealings of any importance lu the
Southern Slate bonds were confined to the
Tennessee.^, which were moderately active al
72*724, the new bonds being heavy. If not
weak. The new South Carolinas sold at 24Ja25.
JOTTINGS A KOUT THE STATE.
-Five shares ot slock of National Bank of
Greenville were sold last week-al one hundred
aud tour dollars per share.
-William Hey ward Brocklnton, a promis?
ing son ol Dr. John F. Brocklnton, ot Kings
tree, died last week, in his eighteenth year.
-Blair Anderson, ol Georgetown County,
has been commissioned as a druggist, phar?
maceutist and apothecary, by the university
-The Marlboro' Times says: "Farmers re?
port from two-thirds to three-fourths of the
conon crop opea. Much of it, however, is
yet in the fields, owlug to the scarcity of cot?
-A colored man, who gave his name os
Anderson Brown, died from an attack ol epi?
lepsy, at the residence of Mrs. Catharine Aus?
tell, near Limestone Springs, York County, on
Saturday, the 7th instant.
-An altercation occurred on Monday after?
noon last In the Abbeville postofflce between
James A. McCravy and E. W. Moore, In which
words were followed by blows, and olows by
bruises. No deadly weapons were drawn,
and hence the fight, though not bloodless,
waa not serious In its results.
-Tne following real estate transfers, in Ab?
beville County, are announced : Benneit Rey?
nolds, twentv acres, (card factory lot,) to A.
P. Boozer, Greenwood, S. C., $1600; Jos. Ma?
lone, two hundred and four acres, to Willis
Cawwell, Abbeville County, $1250; W. A. Llm
becker, two and t.hree-quurier acres, to Jas.
A. Richardson $G00.
-The Phoenix of yesterday says: "In the
order Issued by Judge Mackey, in ihe case of
H. G. Worthington aud the Union and Spar
lanburg Railroad, an extenslou ot sixty days
was granted, and receivers in the meantime
were appointed (Messrs. T. B. Jeter and James
M. Baxter) to receive aod disburse all funds of
the road. The order was the next day re?
voked, on the p?tition ol the counsel of both
parties, with the view to a compromise. Mr.
Worthlogton havlog failed to comply with the
i erins, an application was made by the counsel
of bondholders, and in MIA Interim an order
has been issued by Judge Montgomery Moses
to restrain parties lrom misappropriating
THE STRONGEST MAN-OF WAR AFLOAT. The
London Daily NewB special correspondent at
St Petersburg, writing ou the 28th ultimo,
says: Yesterday the sea-going turret ship
Peter the Great was launched from the Ad?
miralty dock-yard. The vessel received Its
name lrom the Grand Duke Constantine, in
the presence of a great concourse of people.
In a few days she will be lifted into a floating
dock, which will be towed, with Its enormous
burden, over the shallows to Cronstadt, where
the engines will be fitted, the ship's sides and
turret sheathed with massive plates, the four
great steel cannon shipped, and in less than
a year's lime Russia will have at Bea by far the
most powerful man-of-war yet built. The ves?
sel has been designed by admiral Popoff. His
ship differs in manv respects lrom the Ameri?
can and English turret ships. The Peter the
Great ls 329 feet 8 Inches in length between
perpendiculars. Her greatest outside breadth
is 63 feet. The builder's measurement la 5,352
tons,-and the displacement with coal, stores,
and water In the boilers will be 9,665 tons, at
a mean draught of 23 feet 9 inches. The
plates 00 the ship's sides and raised building
amidships vary from 12 to 14 Inches, and the
armor-plate protecis the ship to a depth ol six
inches below the water line. The vessel has
no spur, but the upright stem ls heavily plated,
and of enormous strength. Many sailors are
of the opinion that the spur may be a source of
danger to the vessel fitted with it, and that
the strong straight stem of the Peter the Great
will deliver a most effective blow, with little
or no risk to herself. The ship has two large
turrets, which are plated wiih 16 Inches of
iron, In two thicknesses of 14 and 2 inches. She
bas no masts, but depends entirely on ber en
THE KILKENNY FIGHT.
NOMINATIONS'OF rn~E BOLTERS AND
Attitude of the Conservative Democ?
The following are the Radical nominations
in Spartanburg County: Senate, Dr. J. Wln
smlth. Repr?sentative?, C. C. Turner. Dr.
Javan Briant, Tube Hartwell, (colored) Hiram
Hobby, (colored.) Probate Judge, James
Perry, Esq. Sheilff, J. P. P. Camp. Clerk,
George W. Tuck. County commissioners, P.
Q. Camp, Tench Blackwell. Daniel Swlney,
icolored.) Coroner. Louis N. Poole. School
commissioner, T. F. Blid.
The following ar,* ihn Radical nominations
In Lexington County: Senator, E. J. S Haves.
Repr?sentatives, Dr. F. S. Lewie, Samuel T.
L?rick. Clerk of court, W. J. Assman, Jr.
Judge of Probate, A. Fi. Caughman. Sheriff,
Walter M. Drafts. School commissioner, C.
E. Leaphart. County commissioners, Levi
See, B. E. Hutto. Eli W. Bowers, (colored.)
Coroner, Allen BriBban-?. (colored.)
'ihe "Regular" Republicans of Newberry
County have nominated the following ticket:
For Senate-H. C. Corwin. For Representa?
tives-Sampson Bridges, Joseph D. Bast?n,
fsom. Greenwood. Foi Judge of Probate
Tames C. Lf*ahy. For Clerk of Courts-Jesse
C. Smith. For Sheriff-J. J. Carrington. For
School Commissioner-M. S. Long. For
County Commissioners--Dennis Moates, Allan
Bice, Thomas Keath. For Coroner-James
Henderson. Resolutions were adopted en?
dorsing the Regular Republican ticket.
The war of the Radical factions ls raging
fiercely In Kershaw. The Bolters have put
Dut the I olio wing count.' ticket: Representa?
tives-John A. Chesuut! 8cott Brown, William
Boykln. Sherlff-J. 8. Meroney. Clerk of
Court-A. Dibble. School Commissioner
lames Whitaker. Cour ty Commissioners-J.
F. Sutherland, chatrmar ; Frank Moses, Dan?
iel Harris. Against which the Regulars have
made nominations, which have been already
announced in THE NEW ?,.
The Democrats of Greenville have nomina?
ted the following county ticket: Legislature
-J. P. Mere, S. S. Crittenden, James McCul?
lough, John H. Goodwin, sheriff- J. L. South?
ern. Clerk ot Court-W. A. McDaniel. Judge
ol Probate- 8. J. Doutnit. Comity Commls
iloner-A. R. McDavId, W. C. Goodwin, W. 8.
West. School Commissioner-James H. Tay?
lor. Coroner- W. H. Goodlett.
The Republicans of Greenville have made
the following nominations: Senate-J. M.
Allen. Legislature-W. B. Johnson, J. M.
Sullivan, W. M. Lenderman, F. A. Williamson,
ludge Probate-C. P. Dill. Clerk of Court
lohn B. Hyde. Sherif'-James 0. Teargln.
Bohool Commissioner- J. P. Latlmer. County
Commissioners-Joshua Prewelt, Bird Sulli?
van, Daniel Holland. Coroner-John P.
In the Convention of i he five counties com
aoslng the Eighth Judlcal Circuit, held at
Anderson Court house on the lil h instant.
William H. Perry, Esq., the present solicitor,
was unanimously nominated for re-election.
The Radicals of Falrlleld hare nominated
ihe following county ticket: Senator-Henry
Johnson. Repr?sentai! fes -Isaac Miller. M.
3. Miller, Levi Lee. ?berlff-L. W. Duvull.
Clerk ol Court-S. B. Ciowney. Probate
Judge-W. M. Nelson. School Commissioner
W. J. Crawford. County Commissioners
John MeCorkle, John Marlin, W. W. Hall
Coroner- S. L. Ruff.
Trie following ls the Radical ticket nomina?
ted In Abbeville: For Legislature-E. Cain
J. R. Tolbert, L. P. Martin, H. H. Ellison, H.
Sideman. Bherlff-L. P. Guffln. Probaie
Judge-C. H. Guffln. Clerk of Court-P. L. D.
Bowie. School Commissioner-M. Pressllng.
Coroner-W. P. Jefferson.
A Radical mass meeting In York has nomi?
nated ihe following county ticket: For ihe
Renate-J. Hannibal White. House of Repre?
sentatives-John MartU , M. L. Owens, J. A.
Hatchford, Nelson Davies. Probate Judge
Colonel W. C. Beatty. Clerk of the Court-J.
F. Wallace. County Commissioners-H. K.
Roberts, Row.*) Joyner, Franklin Edwards.
School Commission? r-Anrlprnnn Kine.
3berlff-R. Crook. Corener-John R. Wallace.
Solicitor for this Judicial Court-William
H. Brawley, Esq., of Chester.
The Edgeilelu Advertiser in noticing the
threats of the Boners that this Is "the last
chance" for the whiten to r form the Stale
Government, says: Well, so far as many of
us up here In Edgefleld are concerned, we are
more iban willing to let the "last chance"
"slide" forever, before we will support for
Governor the notorious Tomllnson, the carpet
bagger. We have had one carpet-bagger In
ihe Executive chair in the person of Robert
K. Scott, aud we don't propose to take any
more of that class ol bl >eds "lu ours" Just yet
-not that we have any love lor ihe Scalawag
Moses, the unblushing blunderer uf the State's
finances, but that we h ive the most despicable
abhorrence for th lev ng Carpet-baggers In
general, and especially for one backed up by
Orr, Bowen, Hurley A Co.
OUR HELPLESS LUNATICS.
The "lltgret and Indignation" of the
Regalar Candidate for Treasurer at
[From the colimbla Union.]
The following correnpondence, relative to
the future hopes of tue Lunatic Asylum, we
got bold of yesterday, i .nd give to the ptibllc
lor what lt ls properly untitled to:
OFFICE So. CA., LUNATIC ASYLUM, )
COLUMBIA, S. C., September 12, 1872. j
Bon. F. L. Cardozo:
DEAR Sut-lu view of Ihe great financial
embarrassment under which the State Lunatic
Asylum has suffered during the last two years,
and under which lt ls etlll Buffering, without
any prospect of immediate relief, and also in
view ol the probability of your election to ihe
office, of State treasure! at ihe coming October
election, I write to asl: you for some Indica?
tion as tu what your ci urse will be relative to
UHR institution ? Not that I have not lull fullh
.?d cunflileuce In your honor and Integrity,
tnat th? creditors o; the Asylum have been
sc -Hy treated lu ihe ;iast, having been coin
pe.. lo walt for their money from
your year for supplies furnished, by
reaso. as is alleged, of ihe State treisurer
having 'verted tue moneys appropriated lor
the Blip) 't of this Institution, and applied
them to her purposis, they are unwilling
io Indulge ul with a inriher credit. Under
these circumstances, tapplies have been ob?
tained with the utmost, difficulty, and at ruin?
ous prices. Many ti ir ca our Inmates have
been upon the very verge ol suffering for the
necessaries of life, and -now our credit is BO
utterly gone that supplies are obtained as
charity, or upon my personal pledge that I
will see them paid for. The merchants, when
applied lo for aid, readily and unliormly reply
with the following questions : "What guaran?
tee have we that ihe future will be any belier
than the past ? What assurance can you give
us that our bills will be paid, even when ihe
taxes shall have been collected ?"
Under these circumstances, I think a letter
from you will strengthen my hands materially.
J. F. ENSOR, Superintendent.
STATE OP SOUTH CAROLINA, )
0PPICE OP SECRETART OP STATE, V
COLUMBIA, S. C., September 17, 1872. j
Dr. J. F. Ensor, Superintendent South Caro?
lina Lunatic Asylirm :
DEAR SIR-Tour Jelter of September 12th,
requesting of me an Indication ot my course
towards me Insane Asylum, should I oe elect?
ed treasurer, is recelvid.
I eas say, in a general manner, that Bhould
I ba elecied treasure;' by the citizens of this
Slate on the lGth of October next, I will en?
deavor to discharge my duties as faithfully in
the lutnre as I have in the past.
I will eveu say, however, in addition to this
general statement, that I have observed with
regret and Indignation the manner in which
the Insane Asylum has been treated.
I cannot conceive of a more sacred duly
than faithfully disbursing Ihe appropriations
that have been or may be made by the Legis?
lature for Its maintenance, and if posslole
giving its CiRlms the preference.
I have the honor to be, very respectfully,
?fcc, F. L. CARDOZO.
-An Iron church was shipped from New
York City last week to Callao. It ls composed
entirely ot Iron, being one hundred and thirty
five feet long by stxty-?ve wide, and compri?
ses, besides ihe main building, a vestry, dead
house, tower, steeple, belfry and altar. It le
also accompanied by a fine organ. The entire
expense ot the contract amounted to one hun?
dred and fifty thousand dollars. This is. per?
haps, the first instance of the shipment of an
Iron church from that port.
O'CONNOR DOWN" BAST.
A Rousing Greeley Meeting at "Thc
[SPECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE NEWS ]
BOSTON, MASS., September 20.
Five thousand persons assembled in Fan?nll
Hall, last evening, to bear addresses by
H. P. O'Connor, of South Carolins, and Brad?
ley Johnson, or Virginia. The audiences at
"The Hub" are usually calmly critical, espe?
cially' when a stranger addresses tbem; ont
the Impassioned oratory of O'Connor, describ?
ing the sufferings of the South; and demand?
ing that white-winged peace be allowed to J
brood over the land, thawed the Bostonians
and ca us ed them to .cheer vocllerously for the
Palmetto 8tate. The enthusiasm-was Immense.
Bradley Johnson's powerful speech produced
a marked effect, and there were loud cheers
for the "Old Dominion."
ALL ABOUT ABOUT.'
A Journalist in a Very Tight Place.
PARIS, September 20.
The council of ministers held a protracted
meeting to-day for tbe purpose of considering
the measures to secure public tranquillity on
22d of September, tbe anniversary ol tba
establishment of the first Republic. Thiers
preMded over the council.
Diplomatic notes have been exchanged be*
tween France and Germany concerning the
arrestor Edmund about.
The charge on which he is to be tried by
court-marllai consista ot two counts. One ac?
cuses him of publishing hostile articles lu Ger
man territory in Ootober, 1871, and with cir?
culating the same In the Province of Lorraine,
alfred Meyer, a barrister ol Strasbourg, will
defend tue prisoner before the court. M.
About Bends word from his prison to President
Tillers entreating bim to be calm, and to take
no step in his case which would imperil
COMPARATIVE COTTON STATEMENT.
NEW YORK, September 20.
The following ls the comparative cotton
statement for the week ending to-day:
Receipts at all ports for this week. 48.978 20,953
Receipts fortrie year to dite._SS.684 43.769
Exports ror the week. 8,789 4,044
Exports ror the year to date. 16,423 83.730
Stock at all u. a. p rta. ?9,679 90 672
Stock at Interior towns.12.150 iv,i 13
StOCk Ot Liverpool.797,000 467.coo
American afloat for Ot. Britain... 4,000 53,000
LAST SPIKE cv THE SOUTH AND NORTH ALA?
BAMA RAILROAD DRIVEN-SHORT LINE TO THE
NORTHWEST-The last spike on the South and
North Alabama Railroad was, we learn, driven
last Saturday, thus completing this great en?
terprise. Tb is road was started prior to the
wnr and some of the grading completed. In.
1869 work was again resumed, under direction
nf Major Wallace, and continued until May,
1872, at which time the Louisville and Nash?
ville Railroad bought a controlling- interest
and commenced work on their own account.
Tbe com niel lon of this road makes almost an
air-line from Louisville, Cincinnati and Chi?
cago to Mobile and Pensacola, and makes the
line from this place to the Western cities forty
miles nearer than the route by Atlanta.
OLARE-FOKESTER.-On Sunday, 8th instant,
by the Rev. Henry Henderson, Mr. NEWTAN
CLARE to Miss FRANCES FORESTER, all or Green?
MOORE- BETBEA.-On.the 16th Instant. b7 the
Rev. W. K. Breeden, Dr. WELCOME Moons and
Miss CELIA BETEEA, all or Marlboro' Connty.
CHARLESTON, 8. C.. .SEPTEMBER 21, 1872.
Ult as deg M BUR M sec. | Lon 79 deg 67 mm 27 sec.
Brig Bsze, Hooper, Philadelphia, - days. Coal.
To E F Sweegan.
Sehr Willie Luce. Talbot, Baltimore, 7 days.
Coal. To Cohen A Wells.
sehr Jonas Smith, Hodgkinson, Now York,
- da s. Rallrcad iron and bay. To Roach A
Monett, South Oarollua Railroad Company and
Geo W Klug.
sehr Myrover, Brown, New York, - days. Mdse.
To Roach A Moffctc, J E auger A co, Adams.
Damon A co, W H Andrews, ll Bischoff A co. J P
Browne. H Bulwlnk.e, J W Boeson. Edwin Bate*
4 co, H Baer, Brewer ft Kohnke, Bulcken A
Wohitrnan, Cameron, Barkley A co, E ROow
pcrthwalr. H Cobla A co. W II i hatte A co. C
niacins, W c Courtenay A co, J C H Uaussen,
Du wie, MoUe A Davis. Donglas A Miller, H Gerdis
A co, Cowlam Oraveley, Graver A Bro, Hare A
co. Horsey A Bro, W Barrel, Geo S Hacker,
Holmes A CaUcr, J H Hall A co, Johnson, Crews
A co, U Klaue a co, Lllilentbal AC?, Locke A
G ron ng, J W Linley, M Lohn, Lanrey A alexan?
der, P B Lalane A co, 8 R Marshall 4 co, Mantons
A co, W Marschen C McClenahan, J Cosgrove, B
i,'Nein, D Paul A co, Qanckenbush, Estlll A co,
Ravenel, Holmes A co, w Shepherd A co, Stedens,
Werner A Ducker, ? W Stanlaud, Z T Stocker, W
B smith A co, Daniel H Sllcox, A U stone, Henry
Slegllng, Singer Sewing Machine co, R Tomlin
sau 4 co, Tleaeman, calder 4 co, Jno W Thomp?
son A co, T B Trout, W L Webb, P Wlneman A co,
Q w Williams A co. J F Wleiers, R white. L weis
kopff J H Wahman A co. Waiker Russell, Crane,
Boyimon A co, Railroad Agent, order and others.
sloop Nellie, --, Cooper River, eoe bnsnels
rough rice. To W C Bee A co.
steamer Pilot Boy, McNelty, Beaufort, Chls
olm's and racine Landlntts.' io bales sea Isl md
cotton and sundries. To Ravenel, Holmes A co,
W ? Bee, Wm Gurney, Bollmann Bros, Ja i Cos?
grove and others.
steamer Reliance, Hopkins, Gardner's Bloc.
227 baies cotton. 14 bbls sptri s turpentine, mdse.
TM shackelford A Kelly, E H Frost a co, N Eman?
uel, A J Sall?is, Wirte Bros. L D Mowry A son,
rennick A Talbot, G H Walter A co, Barden ft
Parker, Whlldeo 4 Jones. W M Bird A co.
Steamer Marloo. Adair, Santee River. 370 bales
cotton, 220 buis naval stores and mdse. To Rave?
nel. Holmefl 4 co. James R Pringle A Son T P
Smith, Pelzer, Rodgers A co. S D Stoney, Henry
Wagner, F L Meyer, Jas Wiley A co, L E Conner
4 son, Geo H Walter, Jas M Cairt we 1 A Son, E
H Frost A co, W C Dukes A co, W c Bee A co, A
5 smith, Geo H Ingrabam A Son, S L Howard A
co, J A Smythe, Gaillard A Mlnott, W K Ryan
Kinsman 4 Howell, Geo W Williams 4 c i. A R
Tnarnes, Street Brothers 4 co, Whilden 4 Jones,
Wakener 4 Monseea, Barden 4 Parker.
boat from Christ church, lu bags sea Island
colton. To Kinsman 4 Howell, W M Lawton 4
son aud others.
steamship Champion, Lockwood, New York
James Adirer * c?. _
steamship Virginia, Hunter, Phlladeiphla-W
Steamship Champion, Lockwood. New York.
Steamship Virginia, Hunter, Philadelphia.
Sehr L S Davis, Bishop, i?ew York.
KROM THIS PORT.
Steamship Charleston, Berry, at New York,
Steamship Gall Stream, Hunter, Philadelphia,
JP FOR THIS PORT.
Sehr Florence Rogers, Sheppard, at New York
CLEARED FOB THIS FORT.
Sehr Minnie. Hudson, at New York, 10th Sop
Sehr Sue Cummings. Lyon, at Baltimore, Sep?
IN THE OFFING.
A brig supposed to be tbe Guiding Star, from
MARINE NEWS BY TELEGRAPH.
Nxw YORK, September 20.
Arrived. Rhein, Merrimac and Sedgewick.
Arrived ont, Russia and Greece.
The British bark Georgiana, now lying in this
port, bas been chartered, through her agent, Capt
Henry Card to load a full cargo of cotton lor
Liverpool at 9-ied on uplands.
UP, CLEARED AND BAILED FOB THIS POST.
Br ship Edith, Hilton, sailed.V-52? ?
Ship Nautilus, spencer, sailed. JKVM
The Granton, Rowland. Bailed.V??T??
Br bark Fille de l'Air. Jones, np.August n
The Tiber, Miller, sailed.
The Cormorant, Hansen, sailed.August 12
Bark Sapho, Wilbur, up.,0,y
p&~ALL CLAIMS AGAINST SCHOON?
ER HARRIETTA mast be presented atenrofflce
before 12 o'clock on TOES DAY, 21th September, or
they will be debarred payment. >?* * Trur^
sep?l-S WM. C. BEE ? CD. .'
P*~ CONSIGNEES EBB MEBCBLANTS'
Line Schooner MYROVER wUl send to. Atlget'a
North Wbarf for Goods t eTore sunset, or they, will
De stored at their risk and expense. No claims
mowed a ter g ?ods are removed.
sep21-l. ROACH A MuFFETT, Agents..
OrESAK COVEBED HIS BALD
lead and gray hair with a laurel crown. AY EE'S
BAIR VIGOR eoversgray heads with, trie still
nore welcome locks or yontb. sepzi-stnth3D*w
p?T THE SCALP IS MADE CLEAN
ind sweet by ar p j In g HALL'S VEGETABLE
SICILIAN HAIR RENEWER. sen2Mtnth8MW .
pB- TEEASURY DEPARTMENT}. O?
FICE OF OOMPTROLLEB OF THE CURRENCY,
WASHINGTON, SEPTEMBER ".0,1872 -Whereas,
by satisfactory evidence presented to the under
ilgned, it has been made to appear that the Bank
sr Charleston National Banking Association, In
the City or Charleston, lathe County of Charles,
loo and State of Sooth Carolina, has been daly
organized nader and according to the require?
ments or ihe Act of Congress, entitled VAn Act to
provide a National Currency, seemed by a pledge
5f United States Bonds, and to provide ior. the
circulation and redemption thereof;", approved
Inne 3, 1864, and bas compiled with all the provi?
sions of said Act, required to be complied with
DC-fore commencing the business of Banking un
Now, therefore, I, JOHN S. LAW) WORTHY,
ActlOft Comptroller of the Currency, do hereby
?en i fy that the Bank of Charleston National Baak.
Ing Association, in the City of Charleston, in the
County or Charleston.and State or South Carolina,
ls authorized to commence the business of Bank?
lng under the Act aforesaid. .., '
In testimony whereof, witness my hand and
Seal of office, tins loth day of September, 1872.
J. S. LANG WORTHY, '
Acting Comptroller of Currency.
pS- NOTICE.-ALL PEE SONS. CLAIMS
INO LOTS on Sullivan's Island are requested to
?MM an able bodied hand on HONDA Y next, 23^1
matant, with a shovel and provisions for sixdaj B
to labor on the public road. Trie same can be
commoted by paying six dollars to r
D. B. GILLILAND, -
seplD-3 . Treasurer, Broad Btreet.
pSTDK. TUTT'? PILLS CUBES Q^Sc '
PEPilA and Its associate disorders-Slot Head -
ache, Costiveness, P ies, Liver Complaint, Jaun?
dice, Dropsy, Bilious Fever and Skin Disease?.
aepl9-D*w \ ' }i'' ?? "
_I- ? ""i *' r .
?pm- BATCHELOR'S HAIR DYE.-THIS
superb Hair Dye ls the best in the world/' Per
focUy harmless, reliable and Instantaneous; -Sa
ala appointment. No ridiculous tints, or unpleas?
ant odor. The genuine W. A. Batohelorl Hall:
Dye produces immediately a splendid black oz.
natural brown. Does not stain the aklh, but;
leaves the hair clean, soft and beautiful .Ria
only safe and perfect Dye. Sold by all druggists
Factory io Bond street, New York.
mohs-tutbBlyr ' ?vtl '<'.
CLEAR AND HARMLESS AS WA .
TER-NATT ANS'S CRYSTAL DISCOVERY FOR
THE HAIR.-A perfectly clear preparation In one.
bottle, aa easily applied" as water, for restoring to
y,ruy nair lia un LU rai vunn j j SS?
ance, to eradicate and prevent dandruff, to pro?
mote the growth of the hair and stop ita1 faning -
ont. It ls entirely harmless, and perfectly Tree'
from any poisonous substance, and will thereforo
take the place or all the dirty and unpleasant
preparations now In use. Numerous testimonias
have been sent us from many of oar moat promi?
nent citizens, some ef which are subjoined., la
everything in which the articles now lu ase ara
objectionable, CRYSTAL DISCOVERY (l perfect.
It ls warranted to contain neither Sugar of Lead,:
Sulphur or Nitrate of su ver, lt does not soU the.
clothes or scalp, ls agreeably perfumed, and
makes one or the best dressings for the Hair in
ase. It restores the color of the Hair "more per?
fect and uniformly than any other preparation,"
and always does so In from three to ten days,
virtually feeding the roots of the Hair with au
the nourishing qualities neoecoary to its growth
and healthy condition; lt restores the decayed;
and induces a new growth of the Hair moro poll*
tlvoly than anything else, The application ol
this wonderful discovery also produces a pleasant
and cooling effect on the scalp and gives the Hair
a pleasing and elegant appearance. Price $1 a
bottle, ARTHUR NATT ANS, '
Inventor and Proprietor, Washington, D. a
For sale by the Agent, DB. H. BABB, -
No. 131 Meeting Btreet. Char 1Mton, 8. a
Drugs at ?JrjoU?aU.
CONCENTRATED PROOF LIQUEUR
BI' Guyot has succeeded in depriving tar
of its insupportable sourness and bitterness,
and in rendering it very soluble. Profiting
by this happy discovery, he prepares a con?
centrated liqueur of tar, which in a small
volume contains a large proportion of the
Guyot s Ur possesses all the advantages of
ordinary tar-water without any of its draw?
backs A glass of excellent tar-water without
any disagreeable Liste maybe instantaneously
obtained by pouring a teaspoonful into a
glass of water. . ". ?
Any one can thus prepare his glass of tar
water at the moment he. requires it, thus
economizing time, facilitating carriage and
obviating the disagreeable necessity of hand?
Guyot'? tar replaces advantageously se?
veral more or less inactive ptisans in the
treatment of colds, bronchitis, coughs, and,
Guyots lar is employed with the greatest
success in the following diseases :
AS A DRAUGHT. - A teasponfal in a glass
of water, or two tablespoonfuls in a bottls.
CATARRH OF THE BLADDER "
IRRITATION OF THE CHEST
DISEASES OF THE THROAT
AS A LOTION. - Pure or diluted with a
AFFECTIONS OF THE SKIN
DISEASES OF THE SCALP
Coyol'* ?ar has been tried with the
greatest success in the principal hospitals of
France, Belgium, and Spain. Experience has
proved it to be the most hygienie drink in
time of epidemics.
Detailed instructions accompany each bottls
Depot io Paris, L. FRERE, 19, rot hub.
.A Kents In Charleston, DOW1E, MOISE A :,
DAVIS, Wholesale Druggists. A
VAN DEL SUN'S WOKM C ONFECTIONS
(Made of Pare santonlne )
Pleasant, reliable and effectual; has stood the
ten or many years.
For sale Wholesale and Retail by
DR. H. BABB, No. 181 Meeting street.