Newspaper Page Text
VOLUME IX.-NUMBER 2088.
CHARLESTON. TUESDAY MORNING. SEPTEMBER 24, J872.
EIGHT DOLLARS A Y?A??5?
THE COLUMBIA TRAGEDY.
SUBSIDENCE OE TBE POP Ul AB EX?
Senator Montgomery Released-'Major
Morgan. Doing Well-Ramon of ?
Riot at Orangen arg-Several Persons
Bald to be Injured.
[ S PEC AL TELEGRAM TO THE NEWS.]
COLUMBIA, Monday, September 23.
Tba excitement caused by tbe shooting
affray of Saturday afternoon ls fast dying eut,
and everything ls quiet, although all manner
of rumors are afloat, lu some quarters lt ls
now believed that Captain George Tupper
fired the fatal shot In self-defence. Senator
Montgomery has been released from confine?
ment Major Morgan le doing well; the bali
which wounded him traversed about half the
length of his body.
There has been some trouble at a political
meetlBg lr. Orange burg; but the news ls so
indefinite as to preclude a proper report. It
ia rumored that several persons were injured.
THE NATHAN MURDER.
Forrester Unoondltlon ally Discharged.
Nsw YORK, September 23.
Forrester, the alleged murderer ot Benjamin J
NltfaaD, was discharged to-day; the. di s trie t
fcttorney advising the discontinuance of lue
case, aa he had not sufficient evidence to
prove the guilt of the prisoner. Forrester
waa sent to the Tombe to'await the requisition
of the governor of Illinois, -where Forrester
wfll Detent to serve out thirteen years' impris?
onment. Judge Leonard has granted a writ
ot habeas corpus, returnable on Friday, lor
Forrester on the ground that be Ia now held
illegally, having been discharged from arrest
in tberNaUian murder case. i.
GREELEY'S TOUR OE TRIUMPH.
? Tbe Trae Solution, of the Negro Ques?
-,. LOUISVILLE, September 23.
Mr. Greeley, in discussing the colored ques?
tion said : "FeUow-cli'zens, if our movemeut
should prevail,- as I trust lt will prevail, we
will sweep away all this refuse of Iles in three
montos. We will say to tbe colored men, we
proffer yon nothing except the protection of
tbe laws-the same for you aa for us. You
have your, living to earn as well aa we have.
You will have to use all your abilities, all your
energies, all your faculties, and make the most
cf them you can. The laws do not favor you.
They will thoroughly protect you, and In three
months, if we succeed, the colored people will
be so disabused that some men eau
never deceive them again-never again. But
suppose we fail, and we may fall, if the colored
men did not believe that the po WAT wael
against us, that money; If they did not realize
that the treasury, the army and the one hun?
dred thousand office-holders were all banded
against us, In loree wblcb, they believe, we
cannot overcome, they certainly would not be
so universally hostile to us. why, they think
HW cannot succeed and they want to be upon
iae winning side. That is a part of lt, but
they are also deluded in regard to our purpo?
ses. We Bay we are not your enemies, we
will not be ?our oppressors; though you have
v done us injustice, we will try, as well as. we
can, to have your children educated and en?
lightened, so that the mistakes you have made |
cannot be made over and over again.
A. MOBILE SENSATION.
JTtec ea?Otty Attorney Detected and Shot I
in the Act of Setting Fire to the [
. Mayor?? Place of Pastness.
> [From the Mobile Register, September 20.]
&.H. Pairo, ex-city attorney, was shot and
wounded in the arm last night about eleven
o'clock by the police, wbo detected him In the
, ????ot firing the cotton office of Mr. T. E.
Irwin, over the store of Mayor Parker, on
Water street. For seven long weeta a detail
of policemen consisting of officers Bur oh.
McNamara and McDevitt have been stationed
in Mr. Parker's store, while In the building op
poalte were officers Mat. O'Brien and Joe
Simon, on the watch for Pairo, who was
Btrongly suspected of being an incendiary;
and'.besides,, through the .detectives, it
was pretty well! understood that as soon as
the mayor commenced proceedings" against
Pairo-charged with malfeasance in office
be (Pairo) would commence proceedings
against the mayor by means of the torch.
The-men picked ont from the whole police
loree for their efficiency, bravery, and relia?
bility, were provided with India rubber shoes,
and night after night they watched, patiently
and quietly, and on one or two occasions
came very near babging their game, for a
persons waa seen prowling about the store in
Jrvery suspicions manner-in fact, on Wed?
nesday night a mau was observed to
tamper with or unlock the door lead?
ing to Mr. Irwin's cotton office. Last
night, however, while the officers were
still watching, a man in light clothes was
feen by Officers O'Brien and Simon, from
their hiding place, walking on the east aide of
Water street, and coming from the direction
of St. Louis street. As he got to the door of
Mr. Irwin's cotton office, the mau stopped,
and the officers thought they heard a key rat?
tle in the lock. Just at thia time two men
came down f rom BL Michael street, on the
weet side of Water street. Observing them,
tbe man at tbe look left the door and stood
opposite on the curbstone until the parties
reached Sf. Louis street. The man then
walked to the door, unlocked lt, and. the offi?
cers discovered for the first time that he had
a white bundle in bia arms. He entered the
building and abut the door behind him. About
three or lour minutes afterwards, the de?
tail In the store came out and stood on the
door step. O'Brien and Simon then walked
down stairs, opened the door and kept lt
slightly ajar, BO as to ?jive them a view of Mr.
Parker's store opposite. They did not have
long to walt, for (n a few minutes the man was
seen to come out and lock the door after him.
Just as he waa moving off Officer O'Brien
levelled bis pistol at him and said, "Surren?
der I" Simultaneously two shots were fired,
and the officers closed with the man, discov?
ering him beyond doubt to be S. H. Pairo.
At the same moment Officer O'Brien wrench?
ed from his hand a murderous brass knuckle,
and- Pairo exclaimed, ''I have dose a dirty
act and you have got me 1" He then de?
livered np his revolver, and it was found
Shat ne was wounded in the right arm. He
wu taken promptly to the lock-up. After
securing the prisoner the officers went back
to the cotton office, and, proceeding up stairs,
lound two branches ot fat lightwood, with
fuses burning, placed against the wall where a
portion of the plastering bad been knocked
ott. Two or three pounds of cotton were piled
np loosely about the faggots, and in attempt?
ing to pot ont the fuses tbe cotton took Are
ana some difficulty was experienced in ex?
tinguishing tbe flames. The fuses had only
burned a very short while and the flames
had not yet communicated to the light?
wood, the endi of which were only
slightly charred. The faggot? were very well
constructed, and evidently by a knowing
band, tbe end of each splinter of lightwood
being s arro un ?led by a bunch of parlor match?
es lashed securely to IL From the centre of
this gentle bouquet depended a slow match
(fose) described above as burning. What
cannot be too highly commended is the cool,
delir rate and steady conduct o? the officers
who managed, tbe affair. They were select?
ed from the whole force with a special view to
tbe difficult and dangerous work In hand, as
being cool, reliable and close as wax with a
Beeret confided to them.
A TREACHEROUS TORPEDO BOAT.
Nsw YOBS, September 23.
The torpedo boat launched at the navy-yard
three weeks ago suddenly sank on Friday
after the officers had been making experi?
ments. Three mechanics were on board.
Siter two hours' work the boat was raised,
and the men found alive. The compressed
air with which the vessel ls supplied in air
tight tanks wai not exhausted, and had saved
their lives. Naval Constructor Delano has
condemned the vessel.
THE IMPRISONED KU-KLUX.
Alexander H. Stephen?'? Appeal to the
President-Keply of Attorney-General
The letter ol Alexander H. Stephens to the
President, asking tor the exercise of Execu?
tive clemency in behalf of the Kn-Klux pris?
oners, and th i reply ol the attorney-general
are as iollows:
Slr. Stephens'* Appeal.
[ LIBERTY EALL, CRAWFORDS VILLE, GA., )
August 6, 1872. j
To His Excellency U.S. Grant, President of\
the United States, Washington, D. C.:
MY DEAR SIB-Of my own accord I make an
appeal to your Excellency lor clemency and
mercy In behalf ot all those prisoners now
Buffering la penitentiaries under sentence of
courts in several States of the Union for a
violation of the act of Congress generally
known as the Kn-Klux act, or for violation of
the enforcement acts of Congress, nuder
prosecutions founded upon the last named act.
Not a single one of these parties is known to
me, nor am I acquainted In the slightest de- ?
gree with the nature or character of the
charges brought against them, nor with the
facts upon which the conviction of a Bingle
one of them was founded. My appeal ls alm
I ply for clemency and mercy. It ls lounded
upon these considerations:
First. My impression from what I have seen
In the newspapers is that all these convictions j
I rest upon prosecutions for offences committed j
I before the passage of the Ku-Klux act. It ls,
I believe, well known that I was utterly op?
posed to all those combinations known as Ku
Klux organizations. I have all my life been
for law and order. Without, therefore, saying
anything about outrages of this sort, either In
extenuation or condemnation, before the pas?
sage ot the act of 1871 for their suppression by
the Federal authorities, I repeat that my im?
pression is thal no one in whose behalf I make
this application committed aa offence for
which ne is now suffering alter the passage ol
this act. This view of the case, lt seems to
me, should have weight with your Excellency.
Second. The great purpose of the govern-1
ment, lt seem? to me, has been accomplished.
I believe that, no one now has any serions ap
prehensions of any lu rt her disturbances of
ibis sort. Indeed, as I said before, none, as I
believe, have occurred since tbe passage of |
the act for their suppression by Federal au?
Third. When the object ol punishment upon
the Individual and upon society ls accomplish- ?
ed, lenity she it ld be the rule with all govern?
menta. . x
Fourth. Many of these parties, I understand,
are Infirm, a few ot them old, several of them
have families dependent upon them, all of |
them have Buffered severely. For these rea?
sons I ask you, by the authority vested in
yon, to grant them, one and all, a general par?
don. I will present you with no view found?
ed upon the constitutionality of the act under
which they are suffering, or even of its doubt?
ful constitutionality, but appeal to you to do,
aa Mr. Jeffenion did with those who were Im?
prisoned under the allen act of 1798, give them
[ a release under the pardoning power wisely j
I lodged lo such cases in the banda ol the Exe?
If, my dear sir, this petition cannot be grant- j
ed, I trust it will not be deemed obtrusive.
Let lt bo attributed solely to my deep sympa?
thy tor all who are la prison. This appeal I
shall put la the hands ot others, who, I hone,
may, after giving lt their endorsement, for?
ward lt to you. Most respectful! v.
ALEXANDER H. STEPHENS.
The Attorney General's Reply.
WASHINGTON, September 16, 1872.
Alexander H. Stephens, Esq., Cra' 'rrdsville,
Sm-I nave received your letter of the 6th
ultimo, addressed to the President and by him ?
referred to me, In which you ask that a par
dona may be granted to-eil ol those prisoners
now suffering; in penitentiaries under sentence
ef courts In several States ot the Union for
Violation O? ihe act of Congress generally
known as tho Ku-Klux act, or for violation ol J
the enforcement acts ot Congress under pros-1
ecutlons founded upon the last named act.
You represent that yon are not ac quin ted lu
the slightest degree with the nature or char*
actor of the charges brought against them, '
nor with the facts upon which the conviction
of a single one of them was founded. Tour |
application seems to be based chiefly upon aa
Impression that all the convictions rest upon
prosecutions lor offences committed bet?re
the passage of the Eu-Klux act, to which
you subjoin as additional considerations that
some of the parties are old and infirm, and
have suffering families, together with an
opinion that the purposes of me government
nave been accomplished and that no one has
: any serious apprehensions of any further dis?
turbances. I have not examined the oases
i with particular reference to the lime wheo the
offences were committed; but as most, ll not
.all the convictions were for conspiracies,
which are continuing crlrr.es, I take lt for
granted that the parties convicted were lound
guilty either of entering into conspiracies alter j
the passage of the act or participation after |
that time lu conspiracies previously lormad.
I am duly sensible of the sufferings produced
by tbe imprisonment of the persons upon
whose behalf you appeal for clemency, and
sympathize with their families and Irlends;
bot the guilt ol some of the parties is so great
and so clear that I cannot, with a due regard
for the administration bt the law, recommend
them as you desire for aa Indiscriminate
pardon. Contrary.to yonr opinion, well-in?
formed persons In those localities where the
Ku-Klux organizations are said to exist, in?
form me that they have grave apprehensions
that other disturbances will occur, especially
If lhere ls less vigor than heretofore shown by
the government tn the punishment of lawless?
ness and crime.
Some time since the attention of the Presi?
dent was called to those prisoners from the |
Southern Slates confined in the Albany Peni?
tentiary, and a reliable officer was lorin with
dispatched to examine their cases, and his
report thereon waa, la some respects, favora?
ble; but, as soon aa the fact waa koowa, cer?
tain journals circulating among thoae moat
likely to be affected by auch representations,
declared that the sole object of the President's
action was to Influence votes in the approach?
ing election, and more than intimated that
Ku-Klnx outrages herealter would go un?
wrapped of Justice. I can assure you that the
acta of Congress in question Impose upon the
President an unpleasant duty, and one wtfrsit
he would, ll consistent with his o til cl al obliga?
tions, glad Iv avoid; and I know lt would afford
bim great satisfaction If the Ku-K.ux and
other similar associations would disband them?
selves and, Instead of cultivating the passions
of hatred and revenge, cultivate peace and
good feeling among all classes of the com?
I am happy to learn, as I do from various
sources, that crimes by the Ku-Klux are leas
frequent than heretolore, la consequence of
which there IB a growing feeling of security
amona peaceable citizens, and thia Improved
condition ef things, I think, la due to a proper
enforcement ol the law; and while I am bound
to say that so long as these crimea continue
the offenders will be prosecuted with all possi?
ble promptitude and vigor, I have no hesita?
tion la adding that when the President is sat?
isfied that the danger from Ku-Klux violence
has ceased, and that such unlawful associa?
tions have been abandoned, he will be ready
to exercise Executive clemency In all cases In
tbe most liberal manner. The caseB of those
who are In prison will be examined in due
time, and to such BB are found to bave been
the ignorant dupes and victims of designing
men, as Is alleged to be true la some cases, lt
ls probable that a pardon will be granted; but
the charge that some of these convicts have
been guilty ol shocking barbarities, and la
some instances murder, renders lt necessary
to make a separate Investigation and decision |
In each case. Very respectfully,
GEO. H. WILLIAMS. Attorney-General.
A C?NARDER COME TG GRIEF.
LONDON, September 23.
The China which sailed from Liverpool on
Saturday for New- York has returned from
Queenstown disabled. Her maits and passen?
gers will leave Liverpool to-morrow in the
THE WEATHER THIS DAT.
WASHINGTON, September 23.
For tbs South Atlantic and Gall States, east
of the Mississippi, easterly, to southerly winds,
cloudy weather amt raia areas. J
THE KAISER'S PAGEANT.
Ay lyciDByx OF THE MEETING OF
THE THREE EMPERORS.
?The Grandest Military Show ot Modern
Times-The Flower of the German
Army on Dress Parade-A Vast Urina;
Machine-A Scene to be Remembered.
[Correspondence of the London Times.]
BERLIN, September 7.
Take thirty-five thousand men and a bevy
of sovereigns, add thirty degrees of heat, and
any quantity o? dust the oompound will admit
' of, and you have the refreshing melange to
which we were treated thia afternoon.
The parade was certainly the grandest mili?
tary show I have ever seen. As the eye
glanced down the Immense front, extending
for miles, there waa a mathematical straight-1
ness In the serried ranks which lt most have
taken centuries of drill to produce. There
waa a neatness and a firmness, an elegance
and solidity for which many successive gene?
rations of generals and sergeants must have
worked hard. Conspicuous above all, there
was an easy assurance in the bearing of the
officers and men that proved they were as
thoroughly acquainted with the evolutions of |
a parade aa they have shown themselves with
the sterner duties of a battle-field. Stretch?
ing lrom the Kreuz berg towards the historical
Tillage of Templehof, stood the dark blue
line in motionless rigidity. Then, when the
sovereigns appeared on th? spot, a monosylla- j
ble of command sufficed to animate the
silent mass, and make lt reveal Its latent j
vitality and force. As the Emperor Wil?
liam, with the Emperor Francis Joseph
on his right, and the Emperor Alex-'
ander on his lett, surrounded by Sovereigns,
Princes and generals, halted In front ol the
lufaotry ol the Guards, the men shoul?
dered immediately after presenting arms,
giving the three regulation '-Hurrahs 1"
Though there was a hearty ring In tbe cheers,
though the public who had greeted the illus?
trious triad before again joined In the official
salute, the thing was done with a regularity
and mecbanleal precision indicative of the
moat absolute power or mind over mind. The
scene waa truly Imposing at this moment.
The troops were presenting arma, aad the
banda striking np a medley or national hymns.
The Emperors, putting their horses to a gal?
lop, dashed towards the front, with the
adjutants before them, and the Princes
and generals at their back. Then, halt?
ing a moment at the right wing of the In?
fantry, they slowly rode-down the front,
saluting the colors and receiving salutes
In return. It a. sovereign could a Hurd to
Indulge In the feelings ol a private Individ?
ual, strange must have been the reflections
rushing upon Francis Joseph aa the stand?
ard was lowered before bim, lu defending
which Prince Anthony of Hohenzollern fefi
on the sanguinary heights of Chlum. It was
the standard of tbe regiment that first pene-1
(rated to the rear of the Austrian forces oppo?
site Sadowa. Having thuB Inspected the first
array, the Emperors turned to the second,
which contained the cavalry, artillery and en?
gineers, aod was stationed at the back ol the
grenadiers and fusiliers. These were viewed
from the lett wing, the varloua regiments pre?
senting arms, as the royal cavalcade appear?
ed, and standing at ease after lt bad paaaed.
In the rear ol tbe Emperors and princes fol?
lowed the royal ladlee In open pbsetona, with
splendid horses, Jock les und outriders. Driving
along the ranks, the Empress, with the prin?
cesses of the blood, did honor to the troops at
the same time with their royal spouses.
The ceremony had lasted long enough to
redouble the painlul consciousness of the
sun's heat, when the cortege reappeared at a
gallop and made for a spot a little further |
THE THREE EMPERORS
took up position, walting for- tbe troops to
defile past. Hardly had they stationed them?
selves on the allotted ground when the grand
military machine began to work again with
the even beat of a watch which had been set
agoing. Company after company detached
Itself from the massive body of the force,
which bad faced to the right about, and in
solemn procession marched past their Sov?
ereign and his guest. The Prussian "Parade
March" is a redo lrom the early days of the
eighteenth century, when military drill was
raised to the dignity of a science, and so to
say Infected by the narrow and pedantic
spirit governing even the more intellectual
pursuits in those over-methodical days. Pre- j
served as a reminiscence ot the olden time, lt [
IS as different aa possible from the thoroughly
modern tactics adopted in thia army in the
late reign. Imagine the upper part ortho
body kept bolt upright with one leg firmly
placed in the same perpendicular position,
while the other ls spasmodically lifted up at j
an angle of lorty-flve degrees, Ima?
gine a hundred legs lu a row sim?
ultaneously performing this gymnastic exer?
cise with tue utmost regularity, moving with
an Identity ol step, tread, and Intent as though
they belonged to one Immense multiplied ani?
mal; imagine every two linea of these combi?
nations ot muscular humanity separated lrom '
each other by a comparatively wide space, so
aa lo expose every one ot ilie m to the mil gaze
of the scrutinizing beholder, and yon have the
beau Ideal or the ceremonial march of this
country. I leave you to realize the perfection
with which it was executed in the presence of
the three Emperors. A unique occasion called
for an exceptional effort, and as admiration ls
mute, so, in consequence, am I. All I can say
ls that I every moment expected to hear that
the Duke of Dessau bad descended lrom his
marble pedestal In the Wilhelmsplatz and had
come to congratulate on their signal success
the descendants of the men whose ancestors
he first Initiated into the mysteries or the rite.
THE SOLEMN SPECTACLE
waa succeeded by one or more bUBlness-like
aspect. Having passed the Emperors and the
equipages of the royal ladles, the troops
turned to the left, retraced their steps, and
formed In deep regimental columns for a
second defile. Presently they came on again.
They were warriors this time and no mistake.
With swinging, elastic step, they ruahed past
at the double-quick. In closely-packed ranks
Instinct with a stirring vitality, they were
pressing forward like a moving wall. There
was a will In the men, and you felt as though
there must be a way. They were strong, hand?
some fellows, carrying their knapaacaa light?
ly, and who might be expected to do their duty
when called upon on a more serious occasion
The cavalry followed at a trot. 1 he llfe-guarda,
a magnificent regiment ol cuirassiers, headed
the heaving tide of many-colored squad?
rons. The silver eagle glittered on the top or
their steel helmets and their swords flashed in
the bright rays of the aun aa the giants swept
along. They were succeeded by Uhlans, tail,
but wiry men, whose appearance called forth
prolonged cheers. An electric spark of sym?
pathy paaaed io and fro beiween the public
and the troopers, and the pace of tho horses
became instantly Jaster and faster. Light
blue dragoons and hussars 'of all the hues ol
the ralaoow, light-weighted men, on lithe,
act ive ateeda, brought up the rear. And then
rumbled up the sombre line ot the artillery
and train. They wear the darkest colors of
the service, as theirs ls the most deadly part
of the work.
On their way borne the royal personages
were very warmly received by the public, who
had behaved most discreetly all the day. The
police, loo, deserve every praise lor the firm?
ness, seasoned with courtesy, with which they
accomplished thalr duties. There waa no un?
necessary interference with the crowd, and in
consequence no animosity between the con?
stables and the rougher portion ol the sight?
seers. While the plain on the eastern side of
the high road waa appropriated to the troops
and the more privileged portion of the spec?
tators, the fields to the west were left free to
the million, who squatted about and partook
of the provisions they had brought with them.
Itinerant venders ol beer and sausages gave
to the whole a camp-like appearance. There
was mirth and Jollity everywhere, as far as
the overpowering state ol the atmosphere per?
mitted. The Berlin troops returned to their bar?
racks accompanied by admiring crowds of
boys and men, but those that had come from
Potsdam and some other towns In tbe neigh?
borhood marched to Charlottenburg, where
they will encamp in tents In anticipation of
the coming manoeuvres, Some, forty thous
and people have arrived here from the pro?
vinces to witness the festivities.
has visited some of the Duracks, and fre?
quently drives about alone in an open car?
riage, as was his father's wont when in Berlin.
Alexander possesses, as did his father befors
him, the right of citizenship at this capital, a
privilege which Nicholas was In the habit of
alluding to in a familiar and off-hand way as a
reason for feeling at home. The Emperor Al?
exander's movements In Berlin seem to be?
tray the same feelings.
A SINGULAR COINCTT) RN CE.
Two Simultane?os Double Suicides lu
London and Baltimore.
[From the Baltimore Gazette.]
A few weeks ago the English papers con
taloed an account of two yonn?z Germans, of
good family, who were guilty ot robbery In
their own country, and fled to London. In
the latter city they led for a .time a life of de?
bauchery, squandering lavishly their Ill-got?
ten gains, when these were all spent, re?
morse followed close upon the heels of pover?
ty, and In a moment of desperation they went
and shut themselves in a room, with the un?
derstanding either that they should kill each
other, or that each should kill himself. The
i proposition so desperately made was as des
I penn ely carried out. When pistol shots were
heard, and the alarm was raised, those who
burst into the room found one of the young
men dead and the other badly wounded. At
the coroner's Inquest the testimony of the
wounded man was taken, and the whole affair
very thoroughly investigated. The finding of
the Jury was that the dead man came to his
death by bis own hand, bat that his wounded
associate was accessory to the deed-the
penalty of which, under the English law, 1B
It may seem strange, but what appears to
be almost a counterpart of this tragedy occur?
red about the same time In the neighborhood I
of Baltimore, The victims In this case were
also two young Germans;' They came to this
city early In August, having then in their I
possession a considerable amount ot money- I
"large rolls of greenbacks"-according to the
testimony of Hr. Schultz, proprietor or the I
boarding-house at which they engaged lodg- 1
inga, and where they remained nearly three f
Their singular conduct, the nervous excite?
ment under which they labored, and their in-1
qulries about the police and detectives of the
cit7, gave rise to such grave doubts concern
lng tbem, that upon Information obtained lrom
some quarter, Captain Lepson Issued orders
tor their arrest on suspicion. Before these
orders could be executed the strangers bsd
left, and no trace of them could be found.
Since their death lt has been ascertained that
on quitting the lodgings of Mr. Schultz they
went to a disreputable house, kept by oue I
Waldner, on Baborg street. There, also,
they are said to have exhibited large sums of
money, making besides extravagant presents
of Jewelry to the Inmates.
Although lt ls alleged that they left this
house the same day they went there, they ap- r
pear to have struck np a sufficiently Intimate
acquaintance with the man Waldner to en
courage them to write to him from Comber- I
land, asking how things were In Baltimore fl
"If the road was clear," they wrote, "they I
would come back again," adding the snsrges
Uve sentence: "You understand it." Ai the
same timo they requested Waldner to call on
Schultz and get the personal clothing left at
that boarding-house, and forward lt to them
at Cumberland. This letter was signed B. and I
G. Muller. When at Waldnet's previously I
they gave their names as George and Robert
Fisher, and stated that they were brothers,
and were engaged lathe manufacture of tor
toisc-shell Jewelry In/New York, lt Is be?
lieved that Muller ls their true name.
But to return. Waldner did not call at
Schultz's for the clothing, and a few days I
later-on the atth of .OTgust-ttie two men I
reappeared at Waldner's bouse, roughly
dressed, and greatly cast down in spirits. I
They accounted for their despondency
so at least lt ls said-by stating that they
had lost all their money and watches while
away, and were only able to return by steal
lng a ride on coal trains. This story ls cor-1
roborated by Mr. Schultz, tb whom the old?
est of the two men went for the baggage
that bad been lett there. Not belog willing
to give lt up, under the circumstances, Mr.
Schultz asked the man lo call for it again,
accompanied by his brother, and then notl-1
Qed an officer that the strangers whose
arrest had been ordered had returned.
Neither of the two men went back again
for their clothing. After his Interview
with Mr. Schultz, the ; eldest rejoined his
brother at Waldner's, where they remained
until the lollowlDg day, and then took their
departure. From that lime nothing was heard
of them until their bodies were discovered
among the thick undergrowth of a piece of I
wood about two miles lrom the city, and not
more than forty yards from the public hlgh
A"U the facts thus far made public seem to
lead Irresistibly to the conclusion that these
young men, one of them but twenty-six, and
'.he other twenty-three years ot age, driven to
desperation by their losses, and the fears that
beset them, killed themselves, and tbat they
were not, as lt was at first supposed, murder?
ed for their money. If this theory of mutual
suicide should be confirmed on further Inves?
tigation, the circumstances surrounding tho
deaths of these men would be strikingly simi?
lar, almost to the minutest particulars, to the
oase but recently reported In London. In both
Instances the men were young; were suspect
ed of robbery and of being lngltlves from jus?
tice; were possessed of considerable sums of
money; lived a loose, dissolute life; squander
ed, or were robbed, of all they had, and wound
up their short career by ah agreement to kill
themselves. The only variations between the
two cases are, that In the one case the agree?
ment was carried out in a crowded city. In the
otber in the suburbs; and that In the London
case one of the Germans, though desperately
wounded, failed of bis Intent. In all otber re?
spects the similarity ls so close as to be abso?
. DRESSING AND DIPLOMACY.
The Pall Mall Gazette, of September 9, says:
Ladies and others who take an Interest In
variations of costumes will pick up some use?
ful hints by studying the proceedings of the
three Emperors at Berlin. Seldom, indeed,
have three sisters in one family displayed
ouch ingenuity In this respect as that exhibit?
ed by their majesties at the great court dinner
served in the White Hall on Saturday evening.
The Emperor of Austria, says the telegram,
wore a Russian uniform and a Prussian order,
the Emperor Alexander a Prussian uni?
form and an Austrian order, and the
Emperor William an Austrian uniform
with the Russian order of BL Andrew.
No two emperors, it will be observed,
were dressed alike, and all three had
dipped Into eaoh other's wardrobe. Probably
we shall next bear of the Emperor ot Austria
in a Prussian uniform with a Russian order,
the Emperor Alexander in an Austrian uni?
form with a Prussian order, and the Emperor
William In a Russian uniform with an Aus?
trian order. It would require a fatiguing
amount ot arithmetical knowledge to calcu?
late the various changes their Majesties will
be able to ring on the common wardrobes
they have thus pleasantly established, but
we may take it lor granted that this Inter?
change of clothing augurs well for the peace
of Europe; at all events, it ls quite Impossible
that war could be declared until each Empe?
ror had retired to his own dressing-room and
put on his proper habiliments. A sudden ap?
peal to arms when the Emperors were dressed
In the wrong uniforms would lead lo such
serious complications that even Prince Bis?
marck himself woulds shrink from creating the
SPARKS FROM THE WIRES.
-Garrett Davis, of Kentucky, ls dead.
-Snow fell in Sheffield, England, on
-The British steamer Sarpedon has arrived
at New York with teas lrom Shanghai, via
-A steam canal boat has made the full trip
from Buffalo to New York, on the Erle Canal,
In five days less time than ls consumed by the
-George Kelsey, a chemist, ls reported to
Lave recognized Forrester as the man who
r&n-from Nathan's house on the morning of
the murder, and will give evidence against
?MONARCHS OF THE TURF.
I - ? ?
THE STRUGGLE BETWEEN LONGFEL?
LOW AND HARRY BASSETT.
Thc Greatest Race ot' the Century-A
Review ot lt? Merita.
[From the New Tork Herald.]
Toe controversy between the respective |
admirers of these distinguished race horses j
exhibits prejudices and counter-prejudices,
and does injustice to both. Their great j
contest for the Saratoga Gop, unparalleled
in this country, should cover both with
unfading laurels.. It ls entirely unnecessa?
ry to claim for either nore than a plain
and unvarnished desorption of the race
would show to be bis due. They ran the best
race ever run in America, and were never
separated from the start to the finish. The in?
cidents ol the race leave room to believe In,
the possibility that both might have done a|
shade better, but it is scarcely probable.
In casting lots for th a pole, Bassett waaI
lucky, and started with its possession, while [
his adversary took possession close by his j
side, the two wonders passing the score as
evenly as possible. Tbs pace was terrific
throughout the race, Bassett taking advantage
of about half a length In the first furlong,
which be never increase!. Longfellow went
up several times, aa If ma king an effort to pasa
bim, but failed to show in front, Bassett In
each Instance promptly resuming his half
length advantage, and Longfellow's final
effort, within two hundred feet of the winning
post, needs no other description, as his game
was but momentary, Bassett winning by about
Now, lt ls very easy to say, as some do, that
Bassett polled to Longfellow, as he evidently
had done to Littleton, and that he conld bave
run much faster had It iieen necessary. But
reason suggests that no sane rider would have
had the courage unnecessarily to risk so Im?
portant a race to an advantage of only half a
length with a horse of Longfellow's known
speed at his saddle Bk lr tt. Had he been able,
in the last furlong, to have Increased his ad?
vantage, he would probably have done so.
Still, aa before remarked, there la a possibility
that he could have accomplished something ]
more. He did enough.
It ls just as easy to si: that Longfellow was
running a waiting race, and that it was In- j
tended that he should win by a "chlfney rush" J
at the finish, which result was only debated
by the twisting of hlB If g. Many ao say, and
doubtless so believe Hut the steadiness of J
the pace (which was really the most remarka?
ble feature of the race) from beginning to end
would seem to forbid all claims to probability
for tblB theory.
Though "talk ls cheap," it ls not worth
while to indulge In speculations in regard to
this race. The exalted reputations of these
two wonderful horses do not rest upon vision?
ary theories. The facta are enough to place
them both at the pinnacle of lame.
Tbe first two miles ol the race were run In
about three minutes arid thirty seconds, and
the two and a quarter ailles In tbree minutes ]
and fllty-nlne seconds-.wo and a half seconds
faster than the race ot .he iamous Kentucky,
although be at the same age carried four I
pounds lesa than Bassett carried. Bassett
won without having pormltted himself to be
headed la any part ot the nee, and remains
champion ot the American turf. Glory enough
for any horse. '
But lac te also stamp Longfellow as the equal
to Bassett. The big boree ran tbe entire race
outside of Basset, never trailing for an inch.
It la very fair to say that he ran three feet
farther from the pole than Baaaet did. In
this position he ran around each of tbe two
semi-circles twice. A simple mathematical
. calculation shows that he therefore rac thirty
seven and sixty-nine hundredths rest inrther
than Bassett did, from which deduct the few
feet ol Bassett's advantage at the finish, and lt
appears that when the race was lost by Long?
fellow he had actually run about thirty-two
feet further In 3.69 than bad his victorious
competitor. Longfellow's time-two and a
quarter miles-must have been about 3.534.
It we had drawn the pole, lt la at least ques?
tionable whether Bassett could have taken it
from bim, and, If possibilities are to be consid?
ered, the result might have been different.
The facts are above all theories, and place
both horses beyond the reaoh of detraction.
And now, having said thus much, lt may be
pardonable to speculate a little In regard to
the vexed question as to where the injury to
It ls very difficult to believe that a horse in?
jured in any degree could have run as did
Longfellow. Aa before remarked, the moat
wonderful feature ot the race was Its constan?
cy. Longfellow did not falter at any point In
the race; tor, bad he relaxed his speed In the
slightest degree, he would have lost his proud
position alongside hm flying competitor. It
ls absurd to claim that a horse with a tailing
tendon, or even with a plate doubled under
his foot, could have maintained so steadily bis
position beside Bassett, flying at the rate of
two miles In 3.30. Those who assert tbat
Longfellow faltered do him the greatest injus?
tice. He bad no time to spare for faltering. I
Tbe brightest truth which bis history contains
ls that be ran that wonderful race without
ever lor an instant giving up bis position, and
finished In a style which stamped him as un?
The most remarkable theory of his Injury is j
simply thia: Tired, aa he moat have been, he
waa pulled up too suddenly when the race waa
over, and probably etruck bia tore leg with his
hind foot, at the same Mme catching the heel
ot bia plate and tearing lt partly from bia foot,
the next step doubling the plate under the toot
as found. More than one person observed two
separate blunders of th) horse as be pulled up.
Ah the mischief was probably done by the
same accident. It is tba more proper that thia
theory should be presented, because lt will
add another to the thousands of former warn?
ings to riders of the folly of suddenly pulling
up horses, more especially when exhausted by
a severe struggle.
THE "BABY"' RAILROAD.
Uniting Denvc r with Mexico.
An entertaining correspondent of the New
York Evening Post, wno has been taking a
ride on the Denver and Bio Grande "narrow
gauge," thus relates bis railroad, experience :
A great pet with toe Den verlaus ls the
"Baby Kallroad," so-ca lled, because its narrow
gauge (only tbree feet wide) and single track
remind one rather of some arrangement for
the delight of the nursery than of any method
seriously contrived foi: 'the transportation of
adult passengers and their belongings. Its
real name ls the Denver and Bio Grande Ball?
way, and lt will not bo long before the City of
Mexico, old, romantic, almost forgotten Mexi?
co, will be directly connected by Its means
with eastern and northern civilization. Even
as now finished to Puebla, it connects Den?
ver with the heart of toe most remarkable re?
gion of this land of wonders. Huberto we
nad only seen the mountains from alar, but
the first minute out ol Denver by this route
showed a difference, and established the
magical Arabian-Night ?ey feeling which never
left us since. In the first place, the comfort?
able little car, with two seals on one side and
one on the other, suggested a pleasant remin?
iscence of our first stage coaches, constructed
of chairs, with papa an honored passenger,
and Inclined us to believe the nonsense grave?
ly told ua that the lons straps which hung
over the seats were Intended to tie In the pas?
sengers, as little children are fastened In high
cbaira, for fear a Bingle tilt ol tbe steam cradle
should send us over the engine. Finding that
these straps were only window supporters was,
of course, a disappointment like discovering
that Santa Claus 1B non a real existence; but the
glamour remained, and If we bad found our?
selves dwindled to the dimensions of Tom
Thumb's cortege I believe that we should
have been rather pleaiied than much surprised.
To these quasi infantile Intellects the tele*
graph poles along the way were sources of In?
exhaustible Interest-every one being marked
with Its number and the complete mlle ac?
complished with delightful certainty at the
I twenty-seventh. Does not everybody remem?
ber bow a long walk used to be shortened In
tbe early days by cutting lt into pieces men?
tally and counting tbe divisions seriatim !
We felt as if the whole arrangement were a
contrivance to amusa the baby-railroaders,
and scouted the idea that lt waa for the benefit
I of section-engineers and such people.
TBE SEASON AND THE OBOES.
(Prom tbe Walhalla, Conner.]
In our wanderings over the county we find
the prospects for a heavy yield of corn and cot?
ton very promising. We doubt if better corn
crops to the average have been made in many
years than will be harvested this fall. Cotton,
too, wherever planted ls fine. ? We saw many
fields on T?galo white with this stacie. We
think lt opening very.early, and in some fields
nearly half the bolls are open. The grass crop
too from the wet sommer if harvested will
[From the Georgetown Times.]
The weather bas turned cool, and the har?
vest so far has met with no serious Interrup?
tion. Great complaint ls made of the lack of
labor, and many of the planters are obliged to
stack it the fields.
[From the Che raw Democrat]
We continue to have very dry weather,
which cuts off the growth of much cotton
that would with good seasons mature.
JOTTINGS ABOUT THE STATE.
' -Rev. J. Walter Dickson, a recent graduate
of Wofford College, has been appointed junior
preacher on the Pendleton Circuit, South
-L. Cass Carpenter, Esq., of the Columbia
Union, bas been appointed one of the corpor?
ators for this State of the Centennial Interna?
tional Exhibition, to be held in. the city of
Philadelphia !n the year 1876.
-Jane Glenn, a colored women, who bas
been for some time cooking for Mr. J. M. Car
ter, of Santuc, Union County, a few weeks
since put arsenic In the food she was prepar- !
lng for the table. Hr. Carter and four of his
children, with Alsey Van Lew, an old family
servant, very narrowly escaped death. Dr.'
Gilliam was summoned Immediately after din
?er, and he remained until the next day.
Owing to his skilful treatment, they all recov?
ered. Mr. Carter and his family had the most
Impilolt confidence In the woman. They little
thought she was capable of such a vile action.
Why she should have acted thus, no one can
understand; for she bad no difficulty with ber
employer or his lamil v. Jane Glenn has been
arrested, but has given ball.
IMPEBIAZ TO THE LAST.
The following letter from the ex-Empress of
the French to a Parisian Journalist, Monsieur
Veulllot, was recently published :
CmSBLHtTRST, February 32,1872.
I have to thank you, slr, for the article
which you published on the occasion of the
libels that have appeared against me. I never
suppoeed that a day would come when to de?
fend a woman would be an act of courage in
France. lathe midst of the many afflictions
with which we have been visited be persuaded
that your article has been a consolation to me
In proving that there are still amongst you
men of Integrity capable of treating calumnies
as they deserve.
? Believe, slr, my distinguished sentiment?,
; A NEW THEORY OE EXPLOSIONS.
The latest theory In regard to explosions ls
that of the vibration of particles. Quite a
number of years ago Professor Tyndal and
Count Scbaffgotsch called attention to some
Interesting experiments which they had made
with "sensitive" or "sloging" flames, as a re?
sult of the observed fact that gas lights will
vibrate in a peculiar way under certain con?
ditions when music is made near them?, Some
time afterwards Hr. Abel showed that explo?
sive substances will generally preserve their
stability unless their particles are excited to
move in a peculiar way. HM. Champion
and Pellet have now undertaken to prove
that as beat alone will not always cause ex?
plosives to explode, there must be some muBl
. na! note or notes which are capable of do!nj?
so. One of their experiments was to place
Iodide of nitrogen In small bags suspended
from the strings of a bass-viol. When tbe
bow was applied it was found that the lowest
notes occasioned no explosion, while the
higher ones Instantly did so, at least sixty
vibrations per second being required to pro?
duced the desired effect.
^JT* THE RELATIVES, FRIENDS AND
acquaintances of Hr. and Hrs. Thomas Oaragher
are respectful y invited to attend the Funeral Ser?
vices of i heir daughter NORA, from their resi?
dence, No. s Palmetto street, THIS AFTERNOON, at
3 o'clock. sep2M*
PALMER-Died on the 12th Instant, at his re-1
dence in Abbeville Distict, Mr. ROBERT M. PAL
HBR, (formerly of St. stephen's Parish) In the
sixty sixth year of his age.
jyR. B. B, HEWITT,
OFFICE COHN ER G SO ROE AND ANSON STBSXTS.
CHARLESTON, S. 0.,
Can be consulted on the following dlseasss, and
diseases of a kindred nature, free or charge
and lu strict confidence. Charges mode?
rate and within the reach ot all. Of?
fice honra from o A.M. to 7 P. H.:
RHEUMATISM AND NEURALGIA.
Ia all arthritic complaints, as rheumatism, gout,
neuralgia, Ac, this practice ls almost perfect.
The most latease pains are almost instantly re?
lieved, enormous swellings are reduced, limbs
which have been contracted and stiff for years
are relaxed. Cases of twenty, thirty and forty
years' standing have been cored by me after aU
other means have failed.
A great accomplishment ls my triumph over
pain ny which I can often, m a few moments,
soothe and carry orr the moat excruciating sof
reringa. If this system did nothing more than
to relieve pain, lt would stand superior to any
other system extant.
Stopped-np Head, Running or the Nose, constant
Hawking and spitting, constant Blowing
of me Nose.
Tnonsands suffer from that most annoying, dis?
agreeable and offensive complaint, Catarrh, with?
out knowing what lt la. Often the secreted ma?
cons, flowing dowa the throat, clogs ap the langs
and lays the fonnda?on for consumption.
The most Bkllfol physicians rall to core lt.
I care any case of obstruction, stoppedup
head, dischargea or greenish, thick, thin or glairy
mn cons from the nose. Internal or external, pain
or Toliness between the eyes, constant blowing or
the nos-\ Inflammation or tbe nasal passages,
ulceration or schaclderian membrane, Ac., m the
coarse or a few days.
Nervous Deafness, Noises in the Head, otorrhcea,
Otitis (Discharges from the Ear,) Paralysis
of Auditory Nerve.
I am dally treating all affections of the ear with
tde most gratifying resalta, borne who have paid
aurista nearly $iooo without benefit, have been
cored by me m a few weeks at a moderate ex?
Mercury, isjndlclouBly used, bas filled the earth
with wrecks or tin inanity. Thousr>nds saner lrom
its effects who have been un conscious ly dragged
by their physicians, lt la vam to attempt the
care or the majority ol diaeases while lt remains in
the body. Although I have heard or several so
(lilied antidotes lor mercury in tbe human body,
ll nave never yet been a physician who could
eliminate it rrom the system.
I can satisfy any patient or physician that 1
can absolutely abstract mercury, lead, zinc, and
other mineral poison* m every cate.
Noll-me-Tangere, Lupuse, or Wolf Cancer, Sclr
rhos Cancer, Fungous Cancer, Rose Cancer
I make a great specialty In the treatment ol
every description of Cancer and Tumors._
How many Cancers and Tumors are mguv
treated by < er tain charlatans styling themselves
'Cancer Doctors.? i win take
After being pronounced Incurable, I wmuute
any one or ihese cases La band and make a per?
manent cure. fl?n?ini Aft. Will DC
and tbe positivo certainty ol cure.
THE SCALP IS MADE CLEAN
,sW ur appijm* HALL'S VHQKTA^
I SICILIAN HAJK RENEWER. sepfl-StUtb8P?Wr
In cons?quence of d ally insults siren by arima
special notice ls hereby given to all owners and
drivera or drays, carteand wagons; (except taoae'
belonging to West Point Milla, or those going to
or returning therefrom,) that they are positively'
prohibited from passing throughour Mm t?t?
or coming opon oar premises unless on baslneM
with us, and in doing so wm be considered aa
trespassers and prosecuted to th* rollest extest
of the law. - R.B. HUD3INS* CO..
Milla foot Lucas and Bull street?.
Charleston, september 20, 1872. ; septA-s
/ET- SPECLLL NOTirjSL^AltL W*W*
SONS having claims against the Sloop GREBN
LEAF will present: the same at No. 12 Amherst
street before 12 o'clock Wednesday, the 28'th In?
stant, or be debarred payment. '-~T
8ep24-2* . ltj.TOB?B.
fSr CONSIGNEES PER STEAMS HU
GULF STREAM, from Philadelphia, ?re--sott
fled that she ia discharging Cargo at Brown's
Wharf. AH gooda not removed bj rrmse? w?l
remain on wharf-at consign?e?' risk and. ex?
pense. All dalma moat be-made on whait be?
fore removal of gooda. .'." " ' -:,
aep2?l W. A. COURTENAY,. A^t? ' '
fir CONSIGNEES FEB STEJ?BHff
CHARLESTON, from New Tort, are notified
that she will discharge cargo, Tn? DAT,-at
Adgev'a South Wharf. Gooda uncalled for at
sunset win remain on the wharf at owner?' risk.
eepgM JAMES ADO-SB A OO.^ Ageaoa.
?ar CONSIGNEES PEE STE AMBHIF
SEA GULL, from Baltimore, ara hereby nott-'
fled that aha ls TEH Dar dure h axgtngcsigo at Pier
No. 1, Union Wharves. All Goods not taken-away
at sunset wfll remain on wharf at Consign?es'
risk. MORDECAI A CO., ??3
aep28-2 . . Agenta.
THE BRITISH BABE GRANTON/
Rowlands, Master, from Liverpool; UTH?SDAT
entered under the Three (8) Day "Act, 'and war
commence discharging, under Gen feral Order, at
Accommodation'WhsrL on THUHSDAT, taesetb
instant. " - .''? -i &I-3M*???/J -I..-.i
AU person s are hereby cautioned agaifis? bar
boring or trusting any of the crew of - the abor*
named vessel, as debts of their contraetlng will ~
! not ot paid by the Master or Consigneo. ; . ; .
sepias . , HESBYOABTJ^ AgeSV.^
?Hr ALL CLAIMS AGAINST SOH?O?fif-'
ER H i REI ETTA most be presented at eur office
before 12 o'clock on TOBSDAT, 21th september, or'
they will be debarred payment. '??._.-.:.-?; ,-.l_ .
: sepg-B . wm-?vs&'ivo.-j
; ,^>ar*DB. T?TT'S PILW ??J?1>?B^
PKP31LA and Ita associate disorders-SIo* Head?
ache, Costiveness, Piles, Liver Oom plaint, Janx- '.
dice, Dropsy, Bilious Fever and Skm Waai^lB^'y?'L. '
seplfl-Dsw ?. ."? ;-?J}-l -
?- . r' .. V -? ? jjOmfTV :
fHf TREASURY... DEPARTMENT, OF?
FICE OF COMPTROLLER OF THE CURRENCY,
WASHINGTON, SEPTEMBER 10,1872 -Whereas,,
by satisfactory evidence presented to the ander
signed, lt has been made to appea: that tao Baak,
of Charleston Naticnal Banking ^Aasoolatton,!, h?,
the City of Charleston, In the County of Charte? . .
toa and State of South Carolina, h ?a been ' d aly ' .
organized under aaa according to the regatta, -
menu of the Act of Congress, entitled "An Act ts*
provide a National currency, secar od by ?-p?dx*I
jot United Blares Bondi; and to provide for tis
olrenla tl on and redemption thareol,'' approved
Jnne s, issi, and has complied with all tho provi?
sions of said Act, required to be complied wlt?
before.commencing the husmeas ? of jjpaMak os
der said Act, ~ . -..-->>
Now, therefore, I, JOHN S. I ANO WORTHY,'
Acting Comptroller of the Currer.sy, dc hereby
certify that the Bank or Charleston National Bank?
in g Association, in the City of Oharieaton, m ihr
County of Charleston and State of Sont h Carotas/'
la authorised to commence the baila eu or Bank. -
mg nader the Act aforesaid. '?u
In testimony whereof, witness my hans std
Seal of office, this loth day of september, lim j r :
I J. S. LANG WORTHY,
Acting comptroller of Ctirrency.
j SEAL , j
mr- CLEAR AND HARMLESS AS WA
TER-NATT ANS'S CRYSTAL DISCOVERY FOB
THE HAIR.-A perfectly clear preparation in ona ;
bottle, aa easily applied aa water, for restoring to :
gray hair ita natural color and youthful appear*
ance, to eradicate and prevent dandruff,. to yto- '
mote the growth or the hair and stop ita ?lLng,
J ont. It la entirely harmless, and perfectly fro?
from any poisonous substance, and w?l therefore j
take the place of all the dirty sod unpleasant
preparations now m use. Nnmeroui teaomonlaia
have been sent na from many of our roost promi- >
neat citizens, some ef which sis subjoined, in
everything la which the articles now in nsf ara
objectionable, CRYSTAL DISCOVERY Ul. perfect. I
Ula warranted to contain netfSsr Sugar of Lead,.
Sulphur or Nitrate of SUver, lt docs not sou .th**;
clothes or scalp, ia agreeably perfumed, and,
makes one of the best dressing? Coe tha Hair 4a ,
OSS. It restores the color of the Hair''morept7vr
feet and uniforsuy than any other prepaxatky,>y .
and always does so' in from throe to ten days,
virtually feeding the roots of the Hair with SH '
the nourishing quail ties necessary to ttl growtiv
and healthy condition; lt restores the decayed '
and Induces a new growth or the Hair mare post*- .
tlvely than anything else. The application oC
J this wonderful discovery also prodeces s pl WBHIBL
I and cooling effect on the scalp and gives tho Haltr .
i pleasing and elegant appearance. Price $1 at
'bottle. ARTHUR NATTAS?, .
Inventor and Proprietor, Washington, D. 0.
For sale by this Agent, . Da. H. BABB, . " [\
Na 181 Meeting street, Charlarte*, ?. a
novig-fituthir " "" :. . " g " *
r- BATCHELORS HAIR DYE-THIS '
superb Hair Dye ts the beat In the world, ror-,
feotly harmless, reliable and Initie tan oona. No _
disappointment. No ridiculous tinta, or unpleas?
ant odor. The genome W. A. Batchelor'! Hair
Dye produces immediately a splendid black or. .
natural brown. Does not stain the skin, bot '
leaves the hair clean, soft and beautiful. As -
only safe and perfect Dye. Bold by SU druggiita
Factory 10 Bond a treat, New York. '.
p*- G?9AB COVERED HIS BALD
head and gray bair with s laurel crown. A YKB7S '
HAIR VIGOR covers gray heads With th? still .
more welcome locks of youth. aopgl-rtathtP?W.; ;
ps* MESSRS, ma & ROSBOBOUGH,
WALDO, FLORIDA: DBAS Bras-Yon win And
enclosed sixteen ($16) dollars for two cases of
your SIMMONS' HEPATIC COMPOUND OR
LIVER ODRE. Thia medicine SoRa readily, and
every one who uses lt Ukes lt. amos I hara,
commenced ita use I am. bettor m health taaaj
nave bee? In ?av?rai yean,
la nothing Use it. TTJBASB JACKSON.
Bronson, Fla. J . ^
Foraaleby DOWTE, MOISE A DAVIS,
%5S& WholesalQAgenttforfca ,
TAY COOKE, MCCULLOCH 4 oo.:
No. 41 LOMBARD STREET, LONDON.
CABLE TRANSFERS. 1
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C BC?LAB LETTERS
FOR TRATE LI lERS, AVAILABLE TN ALL PART? -.
. OF THE WORLD, ?xl . uV??
JAY COOKE A 00M .
:J Na 20 WALL STREIT.
may2?-x . - M '. s~
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