Newspaper Page Text
VOLUME IX.-NUMBER 2111.
CHARLESTON. MONDAY MORNING. OCTOBER 21. 1872.
EIGHT DOLLARS A YEARV;
THE RESULT Di THE STATE
THE yaws' ELEV nos RETURNS.
Official Pac ta and Figures from Every
County of the Stat?.
We republish below the table o? majorities
ior Governor in the various counties, origi?
nally published In Tai NEWS of Monday, re?
vised and corrected according to last night's
dispatches, and giving the latest details of the
general result of last Wednesday's election
ap to toe hour or going to press:
Tl BLE OF MAJORITIES FOB GOVERNOR.
. 00 U NTH 3.
Governor, ll Governor,
1872. Il 1870.
duri es ton.
Cae* ter flel?..:..
Edgell eld:-. ?312.....
Bl ch land'..
Net majority.......... |8i,940l.Il33,6?4
A FAIR FIELD AND NO F ATOE.
Success of st Hobson'? Choice Ticket
Common tense Win?.
- _ [mox otra own CORRESPONDENT j
WnrasBORo', 8. C., October 19.
In this county the Conservatives ran n o ticket j
. of their own, bat voted for candidates upon
the two Republican tickets-Bolter and Regu?
lar. In every ease they elected the candi?
dates ot their choloe. The following are the '
oJJoers elect: Senator-Sandy Ford, Bolter.
Representatives-Isaac Miller, M. & Miller and
Levi Lee, Regulars. Two county co mission?
ers Bolters and on? Regular. Sheriff-L. M.
Du val?, Regular. The Bolting candidate for
coroner.' 8. B. downey for clerk o? court, and
W.H. Nelson, lor probate judge, were elected
without opposition. W. H. Brawley, the can?
didate for county solicitor, was on nearly all
the tickets. The majority for Moses ls about
1700, and for Wallace, for Congres*, 1816. The
whites generally voted the TomiInson ticket,
and thSr colored people for the Moses ticket.
The constitutional amendment, changing the 1
day of election, did not receive a majority of j
the votes east, bnt the amendment relating to |
the debt did. The election passed off in per?
fect quiet, and only a light vote was polled.
THE FIGURES FROM FAIRFIELD.
Th? Bf oses Majority Four Hundred^
Kor? than ET tine a ted.
[3TKCIAI. TXXK3RAX TO TH? NEW9. ]
WIKNSBORO', October 22.
The following ls the official vote of Fair?
field County: Moses 2747, Tomlinaon 674.
State Senator-Ford, Bolter, 1685; Jshnson,
B agolar, 1667. Sheriff-Do vail, Regular, 1886;
Canton, Bolter, 1409; Boyles, Independent,
243. House of Representatives -M. 8. Miller,
Regular, 1668; Isaac Miller, Regular, 1794;
Levi Lee, Regular, 1763; Smart, Bolter, 1619;
Barber, Bolter, 1862; Moore,. Bolter, 1368.
^Congress-Perry, Democrat, 872; Wallace,
Radical, 2736. County Commissioners-El?
liott, Democrat, 1971; Jacobs, Bolter, 1714;
Hall, Regular, 1688; McConkle, Regular, icoo;
J. M.- Martin, Regular, 1734; W. M. Martin. In?
dependent, 187. I will send the complete re?
turns by mail.
A CLOSE CON TEST IN YORK.
Oh? Democratic Repreeentattve, and
One-Half the Democratic County
?> ' [?ROM otra own ooBBiaroirni?T.i
YORK VILLE, October 19.
The Tomlinaon ticket has carried this coun?
ty, but lt has been a close contest, and the
ofiWil oount has not yet been completed. As
soon as lt Is made I will forward the vote for
each candidate. TAMI.
- [FROM ANOTHER CORRESPONDENT.]
BOOK HILL, October 18.
Hannibal White, Radical, is elected senator.
The following have also been elected: House
Of Representatives, Hatchford, Owens and
Davies, Radicals, and Daniel Williams, Dem?
ocrat; sheriff, Glenn, Democrat; Judge of
probate, McLane, Democrat; Behool com?
missioner, King, Radical ; county commission?
ers, Boberts and Edwards, Radicals, and Alli?
Thia makes lo ur Democrats and seven Rad?
icals. ? Nothing: definite ls known as yet as to
BAD NEWS FROM TORK.
IPour Hundred More Added to Wallace's
[ariCIAL TELEGRAM TO THE NEWS.
TOBXVHXE, October 22.
The following ls official: For Governor
Tomlinaon 1788, Moses 1641. Congress-A. 8.
Wallace 2030, Perry 1666. Senate-J. H.
Whltjv (oolored) Republican, ls elected. The
rr embers of the Hoose are as follows: J. A.
. Ra'chlord, white; M. L. O wens, white ; N. Davis,
colored, Republicans, and Daniel Williams,
white, Conservative. We have elected a Con?
servative sheriff, probate Judge, clerk of tba
court and one county commissioner. The
vote In the county Ie 534 less than 1870.
AN EAST YICTORT IN HORRT.
The Democrats Carry the Day Without
[PBOst otra ow? CORRE? FONDENT.]
CONWATBOB?', S. C., October 21.
Horry County has again elected a straight
D?mocratie county and legislative ticket, and,
there being no Democratic State ticket in the
field, the whites have voted and elected a sort
of "Hobson's Choice," consisting of B. Tom
llnson, for Governor; E. F. Gary, for treasurer;
J. T. Green, for attorney-general; J. 8. Mur?
ray, for comptroller-general, and J. E. Jill
son, for superintendent of education. This
ticket received 812 votes, which gives ita ma?
jority of nearly 300. The- Democratic county
and legislative tickets have about the same
majorities. The whites appeared Indifferent
about the election, bnt the negroes threw a
lull and united vote for the "Buzzard" or
<Begular Radical ticket.
HURRAH FOR LEXINGTON.
Thc Democratic Ticket on the Crest of
the Wave-Fifteen Hundred and
LEXINGTON C. H., October 19.
Tue Tomlinson ticket carried the county by
1613 majority, and the Democratic county and
legislative ticket ls elected by 119 majority.
The following gentlemen were elected on the
Democratic ticket: Senator-John G. Hope.
Representatives-Major H. A. Meetze, Dr. J.
W. Low man. Clerk of Court-W. J. Assmann,
Jr. Sheriff-H. H. Geiger. Probate Judge
S. P. Wingard. School Commissioner-A. D.
Haltawanger. Connty Commissioners-D. D.
D. Mitchell, S. Luther Smith and Jeremiah
Wyse. Coroner-C. P. Quattlebanm.
Louis E. Johnson, (Bolter) for Congress at
large, has a majority of 626 over Cain. W. T.
Assmann, the Democratic candidate for clerk,
ran ahead of his ticket. The Democrats sup?
ported Tomlinson pretty generally, bat a good
number of the whites did not turn out. The
constitutional amendments received a majori?
ty of the votes cast. There'was no row, big
THE MOSES CHARGE TN CHESTER.
A Huge Majority for th? Regulars-No
CHESTER, October 21.
The majority In this county for the Begalars
is 2098, and tbe whole Regular ticket ls elect?
ed. Wallace (Begolar) has 1196 majority for
Congress. The colored voters supported the
Regular ticket, and the constitutional amend?
ments reoelved a majority of all the votes
cast. The vote polled was 631 leBS than at tbe
previous election. No trouble anywhere. The
following are the county officers elect, with
their color and majorities:
Sheriff-Tocam, white, 1088 majority. Clerk
of court-McCoy, white, 1266 majority. Pro?
bate Judge-Dickey, white, 3010 majority.
School commissioner-Rev. D. Walker, col?
ored, 1281 majority. County commissioners
Jas. Bild, white; B. Hemphlll, M. Pendegraat,
colored. Legislature-John Lilly, colored;
Prince You og, colored; Chas. Sims, oelored.
Coroner-Julius Stevenson, colored. Solicitor
-W. H. Brawley has probably 7000 majority in
the circuit._ J. P. D.
BAD FOR WILLIAMSBURG.
The County which has the Blackcat
and Ugiie?* Representatives.
[FKOM OUT. OWN CORRESPONDS NT. ]
IsDiANToWN, October 22.
I Bend you the official returns of tbe votes
cast In this county. There were a few other
votes cat t for parties who were not candi?
dates, and I believe them to have been voted
for as a mere Joke by some persone. The
Moses party bad everything their own way In
this county, there being no opposition on the
part of the whites, and very little by the
Bolters. Everything passed off very quietly,
and there have been no disturbances of any
kind reported from any of the polling places.
Williamsburg can now boast of three of the
? blackest and agilest negro representatives
that ever, trod the face of the earth. Old
Jeffry Pender grass wa? kicked overboard by
his party, but having a peculiar desire togo
back to Columbia, he started an Independent
ticket; but this did not seem to take, as It is
reported he got only one vote. Who knows
SBKBWCEVBVSJBCBVK WOKPBBS&?BBB? '
on the county Holtet, and. it was thought at
one time that he would come eat at the tail
end. Some say he ie going to vote for Gree?
ley; be may have got a few votes m this way.
For Governor-P. J. Hoses, Jr., Regalar,
1772; R. Tomlinson, Bolter, 78. Lleutenant
Governor-B. H. Gleaves, Regular, 1780; J. N.
Hayne, Bolter, 18. Secretary of State-H. E.
Heyne, Begular, 1780J M. B. Allen, Bolter, 18.
Attorney-General-S. W*. Melton, Begular,
1778; J. T. Green, Bolter, 48. Comptroller
General-3. L. H?ge, Regular, 1779; J. S. Mar
ray, Bolter, 18. Superintendent of Education
-J. K. Jlllson, Begular, 1780; B. L. Robena,
Bolter, 18. Adjutant and Inspector-General
H. W. Parvis, Regalar, 1780; P. Ezekiel, Bolt?
er, 18. Congress at Large-R. H. Cain, Reg?
ula, 1779; L. E. Johnson, Bolter, 3. Congress
First District-J. H. Ralney, Regular, 1780.
Solicitor Third Circuit-S. T. Atklneon, Begu?
lar, 1780. House of Repr?sent?t!ves-JameB
Peterson, Begular, 1780; Fortune Giles, Begu?
lar, 1779; Tom Pressley, Begular, 1770; B. R.
Fillmore, Independent, 163. Sheriff-W. W.
Ward, Begular, 1812. Clerk of Court-M. J.
Hirsch, Begolar, 1786. Judge of Probate
Louis Jacobs, Regalar, 1779. School Commis?
sioner-H. H. MOUZOD, Regalar, 1647. County
Commissioners-B. F. Scott, Begolar, 1782;
William Scott, Begolar, 1782; Ambrose Tie
dale, Begular, 1782. Coroner-Louis Donah,
Begular, 1786. B
A RAILROAD SMASH.
PORTSMOUTH, N. H., Ootober 22.
A Pullman train on the Eastern Railroad,
hence lor Boston,"at throe o'clock this A. M.,
ran Into a frelgbt train at Seabrook, sixteen
miles from this place, and it la reported that
a number of persons were killed and wound?
ed, including Engineer Deering and tbe fire?
man of the Pullman train. The latest ac?
counts say the accident was caused by a mis?
placed switch. Three were killed and fifteen
wounded. No Southerners hart.
TBE WEATBER THIS DAT.
WASHINGTON, October 22.
Cloudy weather and occasional rain ls prob?
able for the Golf and South Atlantic on
Wednesday. Threatening indications, with
probably fresh northerly to essterly winds,
and rain on the South Atlantic. Warnlog sig?
nals are ordered for Mobile and New Orleans.
TBE SEW YORK VEGETABLE AND
The Daily Bulletin of Monday, October 21 et,
Apples continue quiet. Pears very dull and
tending downwards. Cranberries are In
good demand and firm. Quinces scarce and
high. We continue to quote as follows:
Apples, Fall pippins, prime, $2a2 26; Detroit
reds, $2a2 26; York pippins, $2a2 26; twenty
ounce, $2*2 26; greenings, $1 60a2; Baldwin,
$2a2 25; Spitzenberg, $2d2 26; river stock, all
varieties, 76ca$l 76; and Jersey in bulk, 76ca
$1 26 per bbl. Pears-No. 1, per bbl, $12al5;
do, No 2, $6a8; Louise Bonne of Jersey, $8 a
10; Slecfcie, $12u20; Vicar of Wakefield, $6*7;
and cooking $3a6 per bbl. Quinces, $10al2 lor
apple and $6*8 lor pear. Grapes-Concord,
per lb, 7a8c; Isabella, do, 6a7c; Delaware, do,
8a9c; Catawaba, do, 8a9c. Cranberries
Prime, $10112 per bbl; per crate, $3 50; do, fair
to good, $2 76a3 25.
Vegetables selling fairly at unchanged
prices. Our quotations tor potatoes are lu
bulk, In shipping order 50 per bbl must be
added. We quote as follows: Peach blows
$2a2 25; Early Bose at $1 60a2, and Early Good?
rich and Jackson whites at $125al50. Sweets
$2a2 50 per bbl for Virginia, aud $2 76a3 for
Delaware. We quote: Vegetables: Green
oom, ?lal. 25 per 100. Red onions, per bbl
$2 50a?; do yellow $2 60a3; do Connecticut
white, $4a4 60 per bbl. Squash, marrowfat,
per bbl, $1. New turnips, $2 per bbl. Cab?
bages, $8*9 per 100. Beets, Jersey, $1 60.
Tomatoes. 60a70c per basket. Egg plant, $5a
6 per 100. Lima beana $6 per bag; do shelled
$10 per bush. Carrots, per bbl $2a2 25. Celery,
$126 per dozen.
THE SLATE TRADE.
SYSTEMATIZED HORRORS OF TOE
Bloody Work in the Village? or Central
The Idea that with tbe abolition of the slave
trade by Brazil and the United States that in?
famous practice was broken up, seems to
have become generally entertained by civil?
ized commutles In both hemispheres. Re?
cently, however, the attention of the British
Government has been called to the lact that
tne slave trade ls still carried on systematical?
ly and extensively In the Interest o? various
Eastern powers, and Queen Victoria, la ber
prorogation speech, made suggestions looking
to Ita speedy and entire overthrow. The
same philanthropic object is being steadily
pursued by certain isolated Individuals, like
Dr. Livingstone and81r Samuel Baker, and Its
accomplishment, concerning the Justice of
which there can be but one enlightened opin?
ion, will be assured If these Individual efforts
are Supplement?d by the prompt and united
action of the Christian nations.
The horrors of the slave trade, as ll now
exists, may have been Imagined perhaps, but
they had not been descrloed In ail their re?
pulsive details until the Nile correspondent
of the New York Herald undertook tne tack.
HIB letter, dated at Khartoum, July 25, 1872,
gives a vivid and circumstantial account ot
the modus operandi of the slave dealers,
together with the attendant sufferings of the
unfortunate AfrloanB. It is almost Impossible
to believe that such a condition of affaira as
he describes ls possible In the nineteenth cen?
tury, but there are. ^unfortunately, too many
evidences of Us existence to admit of doubt.
Accoraing to the correspondent, the traffic
begins every year In the month of August,
when tbe traders prepare for their departure
toward Northern and Central Africa. Their
capital usually consists ol borrowed money,
and they can afford to pay from sixty to one
hundred and forty-four per cent, per annum.
All the preparations having been completed,
they ascend the Nile in a regular squadron.
Every expedition means war, and, ac?
cording to its magnitude, ls provided
with one hundred to one thousand armed
men. The soldiers employed consist of the
miserable Dougolowle, who carry double-bar?
relled shot-guns and knives, and are chiefly
noted lor their huge appetites and love of
marrissa (beer.; Each large dealer has bis
own territory, and he resents promptly any
attempt of another trader to trespass thereon.
For instance, Agate, the most ramous of all
Alrican slave-traders, knew, and hts men fre?
quently visited, the victoria Nyanza long be?
fore Speke ever dreamed of lu Agate's station
is now near the Nyanza, and he keeps up a
heavy force|there, as Indeed he does at all bis
stations, when the expedition ls ready it
moves Blowly op to the Neam-Neam Country,
for instance, and If one tribe ls hostile to
another, be Joins with the strongest and takes
his pay In slaves. Active spies are kept in
liberal pay to Inform bim o? the number and
quality ot the young children; and when the
chief believes he caa etea! one hundred, he
seules down to work, for that figure means
lour thousand dollars. He makes a landing
with his human bounds, after having re?
connoitered the positions, generally In the
night time. At dawn he moves forward on
the village, and the alarm is spread among the
negroes, who herd together behind their abo?
riginal breastplates and fire ci ends ot poisoned
arrows. The trader opens with musketry,
and then begins a general massacre of men,
women and ohlldren. The settlement, sur?
rounded bv Inflammable grass, ls given to the
flames, and the entire habitation ls laid In.
ashes. Probably out ol the wreck of one
thousand charred and slaughtered people his
reserve ?as-cauzrit the one hundred coveted
women and children, who are flying from
death In wild despair. Toey are yoked to?
gether' by a long, pole aad marched off from
nave the small-pox, and then with thia Infect-:
ed cargo the trader proceeds to his nearest
station. Thenoe the negroes are clandestine?
ly sent across the desert to Kordolan, whence
they are dispersed over Lower Egypt-and
other markets. It not unfrequently happens
that the negroes succeed in killing their ad?
versaries in these combats. But the blacks
are not brave. They generally fly after a loss
of several killed, except with the Neam
Neams, who always fight with a bravery com?
mensurate with their renown as cannibals.
The statistics ot the slave trade are difficult
to obtain with absolute accuracy, but an ade?
quate approximation may be reaohed. It ls
safe to say that the annual export of slaves
from the country lying between the Bed Sea
and the Great Desert IB 25,000 a year,'distrib?
uted as follows : From Abyssinia, carried to
Jaffa or Gallabat, 10,000; Issuing by other
routes of Abyssinia, 5000; by the Blue Nile,
3000: by the White Nile. 7000. To obtain
these 25,000 BlaveB and sell them In market
more than 15,000 are annually killed, anttotten
the mortality'reaches the terrible figure of
50,000. It ls a fair estimate that 60,000 chil?
dren are stolen from their parents every year.
Of the number forced Into slavery, 16,000
being boys and 10,000 girls, lt ls found that
about 6000 go to Lower Egypt, 2000 are made
soldiers, 9000 concubines, 600 eunuchs, 6000
cooks or servants, while 10,000 eventually din
from the climate, and 3000 obtain their papers
of freedom. They are dispersed owr
3,000,000 equare miles ot territory, and their
blood Anally mingles with that of the Turk,
the Arab, and the European.
The best black soldiers are recruited from
the Dlnkas, who are strong, handsome ne?
groes, the finest of the White Nile. The other
races are thickly built and clumsy, and are
never ornamental; the Abyssinian*, for what?
ever service and of whatever class, excel all
their rival victims In slavery. They are quiet
and subdued, and seldom treacherous or In?
subordinate. They prefer slavery, many ol
them, to freedom, because thsy have no aspi?
rations that are inordinate. The girls are
delicate, and not built for severe labor.
Though born and bred In a country where
concubines are as legitimate and as much
honored as wives, they revolt against tho ter?
rors of polygamy. The slaves vary la price,
according to aze, beauty and accomplish?
ments, nearly as indicated in the following
For raw negro boys from the White Nile, 8
years or age.$40
For raw negro girls fros the White Nile, 8
years of age. SO
For men taught to work, 26 j ears of aire.iso
For women, negroes, 25 years of age.loo
For Abyssinian gui, io yeari old. so
For Abyssinian g ri, 12 years old, ordinary
For Abyssiolan girl, ll years old, fine looking, no
For Abyssiolan gm. 14 years old, beautiful... 200
For Abyssinian girl, lt years old, beautlml
For Abyssinian girls .16o
Women beyoud 17 are not in demand, bat
when sold, ir COD cabined, bring. 100
Old slaves, seldom sold, lt belog a point or
honor not to send an aged servitor adria, so
For enancas, ordinary, coal black.260
For enan.hs or toe Urse class.soo
The correspondent pays a high tribute to
the courage and nobleness of Slr Samuel Ba?
ker, who bas been the only European la the
Egyptian region who has dared to oppose this
primeval crime of slave-stealing. His rela
tloos with the Khedive enable him to exer?
cise great power, and he ls exercising lt man?
fully on the right side. He ls described as be?
ing to-day the most resolute Pacha of the
Turkish Empire. Though he bas been over?
whelmed by Turkish distinctions, be first
esteems the good opinions of the Auglo-Sax
ODS, and the world may not be surprised 10
learn at the conclusion ot his expedition that
be bas punished with generous allowance all
the rascals who have lattened on their kind.
He believes in the lash, and, wherever neces?
sary, In summary executions. His name Justly
deserves to be enrolled upon the brightest
page of the benefactors of his country. He ls
a rough-looking, burly Englishman who, ia
order to expedite matters, does not hesitate
to knock down a vicious Interloper between
the two puffs o? a elgar. He has written, and
fought and diplomatized against the slave
trade, and now he ls about to go to strangle
it, as governor ol a large section of African
The nefarious business is, of course, not
confined to one portion of Africa, but its most
forbidding features are exhibited ls the re
flons embraced In the Herald's description,
he effect of these annual Inroads has been
to drive whole tribes of negroes into the
great central plateaux of the continent, where
they band together in self-defence, and natu
turally realst tbe approach of white men ai
their worst, enemies. Io thia way tbe grow th
of civilization ls retarded by base representa?
tives of the very races whicn are tho heirs ol
Its greatest bless lags. In Abyssinia there ls a
feature of the slave commerce which does not
seem to exist elsewhere. 'The natives tnem
selves enslave their own countrymen and
countrywomen. Since toe death of Theodo?
ras the country han been the Bcene of com?
plex civil war. Each tribe ls in war against
Its neighbor, and when the tsane comes to a
decisive battle the victor, despoils his
antagonist of all his' property, makes
merchandise of the children, and for?
wards them to the Egyptian post
of Gallabat, where they "find a ready and
active market. All along the frontier tuera is
no attempt to prevent slavery, it exists with
the sanction of th? offlclalfand ty their direct
co-operation. Another profession ls ? that of
secret kidnappers. The 'World knows Hi tie
how much finesse and depravity and duplicity
are required In this badness. The impression
ia abnad that the slave trade provokes noth?
ing more than mord* r. meit, arson and rape.
But lt is a disgraceful facti that some traders
habitually practice the most inhuman decep?
tion to accomplish theireAd. Toey frequently
settle down in com mu ni i les and households lo
the guise of benefactors, and while so situated
they register each desirable boy and girl, and
afterward conspire to kidnap or bill them, as
ch unce may have IL Such ls th? ?tory ol the
African slave trade of to-day, ?a told by the
Herald's correspondent. Ic needs but the
simple and unqualified statement io prove to
all who are noe actnal bsiparlansihe necessity
for at once putting a stop'-.to the vii? traffic,
tor the sake of oom mon J catlee, and humanity.
) i ?ii fci
GOSSIP FROM ?LOEFTELD.
[FEOH OUR OWN Oa^SISSifSTttSTJJ
EDOEFIELD <p. H., October 20.
The weather continue? very t?,vorabie fer
gathering In all crops, especially cotton, whlob
will all be picked out novia a few week? in
this part of the State, together with. Georgia;
I said to you a few days ago-1 say the same
now-that I do not thif? tte present year's
crop will exceed much or.iast.year's. ' : ' .
Mr. Lonls Bean bad his gin house, together
with a part o? his cotton consnsied bv Hre in
thia county a few day s ,.ago, -, Including^ bis
screw also-supposed to have taken nre by -a
small colored boy havlng-a mitch In tbe lint
room. With much difficulty the boy was saved.
Randall Barns, a very indoarrlous colored
man, had his dwelling anfl nearly a.! h 1B corn,
fodder and peas burnt up yesterday. Hts chil?
dren dropped'some fir* In the shucks,'the
shucks, corn and peas,:bejpg in tis house.
Nothing was Baved In ills dwelling. This
should be a camion to persons putting snch
combustibles In their homes.- ' . SEXXX. ?
::.?|OIIVI .ir - ?
? * ?? m.v.jr .
TBE BOBBE SPTDRMTC.
It Reaches BafTalo, Roehe?f?r and (Tew
York Clfy- * at are eft the Dlgeatge and
Probabilities of Itt jDure. '3
Telegrams received yesterday Indicate that
the extraordinary bone dJHaaAe,'which recent?
ly made Ita appearance In- Taranto,1 ls spread?
ing with singular rapidity In the American
cities along tbe Canadian border. We subjoin
the latest advices on the sab]cer?
ita Appearance at Roche tt?r.
[From the Rochester Democrat, October 18 ]
We hear with regret, but notfwlth surprise,
that the malignant disease that bas been re?
ported as raging among the borseaat Toronto,
and which appeared a lev days since at Buf?
falo, bas broken out among the horses In this
oliy. Thus far it has corniced itseif te horses
In barns where a considerable number are'
kept. It ls said to be qalte prevalent In the
stables of tbe Paper Company at the1 Lower
Falls. Some valuable horses used in drawing
railroad freights have already died. The
pany, out when It does we may expeot to see,
a suspension of baa' ness in that line as there
bas been at Toronto,
Worn and Worse.
ROCHESTER, N. T., October 22.
The horse disease is on the Increase here,
and there are few horses lo the city that are
not affected. The street railway company
bave suspended operations, all their horses
being sick. The livery stables and express
companies have also suspended. There ls
hardly a horse to be seen in the streets, and
not a farmei'a team ls In sight hereabouts.
[From tbe Buffalo Commercial Advertiser, Oct is.j
Some days ago an article appeared In these
columns announcing that the horse epidemic
which has prevailed so generally among the
horses In Toronto and other Canadian cities,
had made its appearance in Buffalo. The dis?
ease, which at first was confined to a few ani?
mals, is spreading throughout tbe city. Ir. ls
also reported that nearly all the borseB at Nia?
gara Falls sre affected with the disease, and
that lt lias extended Into the country
around that village. It will be remem?
bered that not many months ago a con?
tagious disease broke out among tbe horses
of the metropolis, and raged to such an
extent as to seriously retard buslneBB;
but whether this ls the same epidemic or nor
we are unable to say. The early symptoms of
this disease are said to be a light backing
cough and general dulnesa, with an Indisposi?
tion to move; cold ears and legs, with a watery
discharge from the nostrils. At Drat the nasal
membrane ls paie, bur, as the disease ad?
vances, lt becomes highly colored, and the
mucous discharge chances to a greenish br
yellow color, and the pulse becomes more
New York City Attacked.
NEW YORK, Ociober 22.
The horse disease has already broken out
here, though there are no cases as yet In the
SPARKS FROTH TBE WIRES.
-A ghost In a haunted house ls the sensa?
tion ot the bour In Savannah.
-The Granites at York, Pa., have stolen
the vouchers and ol her papers lrom the court?
house to conceal their iranda.
-Mr. Pratt, for twenty years chief of the
diplomatic bureau ol the Stale department at
Washington, has resigned.
-The steamer Scotia was telegraphed oft*
Sandy Hook early yesterday morning, having
won the great ocean race.
-The Merchants and Planters' Nalional
Bank, ol Union, S. C., has been authorized to
Increase Its capital to sixty thousand dollars.
-The London papers of yesterday published
the first telegram received direct from Mel?
bourne, Australia, whence it had been sent
the same morning.
-In ibe Pimlico races, at Ballimore, yester?
day, Lochiel won the hurdle-race in 2 68j.
The second race was contested by nine boner,
and won by Hutsard In 3.36k The third race
was won by Tubman In 1.47J, 1.43 j lhe
fourth race was easily won by Monarchist.
-The French society for the protecilon of
animals ls divided on the question whether
dogs should be made to work or not. The
editor of a journal published by this society
considers Idleness os Injurious to dogs as to
men, and, as a contrast with what he con?
siders the wretched existence of unemployed
dogs, quotes the instance of four henest work?
men be bas seen at the marble quarries of
Barneres de Bigarre earning their Uve.lhood
by turning an Immense wooden wheel,
which ls tbe motive power of Borne machinery
used lor sawing marble. The eldest ot these
good dogB IB Cesar le Gris, a brother bull dog,
who carries off his twelve years, seven of
which have been spent in his present employ?
ment, remarkably well. His master taught
him his business by himself turning the wheel
on all-fours. Negret ls almost as old as his
comrade, and possesses the same estimable
qualities. He belongB to the respectable cor?
poration of shepherd dogs. Cesar lo Noir ls
in the prime of life and something of a viveur,
but a good workman. Faraud, a shepherds
dog of unexceptional happy disposition, is ex?
tremely intelligent, but has one fault-he "at?
titudinizes." When spectators are present
he ls apt to turn tbe wheel with breathless
haste, only to let lt rest when left to himself.
Each of the comrades works four hours a day
on two meals of dog biscuits.
THE EING AM) THE BONDS.
THE LATEST SCHEME TO BLEED ''OUR
A Scorching Expoiuni from Ki-Auditor
Gary-Governor Scott Shown Up la a,
Bad Light-The Teipayeri Exhorted
to Combine Against the New Tax.
. COLOMBIA, 8. C., October 21. |
To the Citizens of South (Jarolina:
tot tbe information ol Ute puollc, and for
the purpose of wami Hg t'ae taxpayers of thia I
State agalnsta scheme which" has been gotten 1
up by certain State officials, by which -certain I
men are to make a large amount o? money I
by defrauding the people, I wish'to address
to you a ifw words, A little more than one
year- ago Ir was appointed to the position I
of auditor of State, and. since that time I
I have endeavored to do my duty in that I
connection io rhenest of myjudgment. How I
far I have succeeded remains tor tbe people to I
decid?. Tne first action wbloh, out of my I
recolar course of du tief. I deemed it locum
bent upon me to tttk?. vas ihn pr?vention of
tue circulation of the Bite Ridge sorip. This, I
I was repeatedly told, by the (iovernor, some
one was gol na io do; but, aft er walting 'UK ti I I
almost too' late, I learned that the;ablion of I
the Governor was simp y for the purpose ot J
foreirjf John Jd Patterson, the president of tbe I
cemoaoy, to pa; certain olalms wblcb he held I
aa 'ist the road, in the shape o? n note of the I
con. ny, which be procured io a way not
li se ?j add to the reputation of. an honest, I
man.- li In,:, a? I have heretofore said, un Lil
almete i 'ile, for some one to take th(a ma;
ter Into t conn B, I flu ally institu? ed "t h? n Hi- I
essary prc ed (rigg, with .tue sanction .-of-the I
Governor. . ter proceedings, had been com-1
minced, ann e usual necessary. Inducements f
been'offered ls Excellency, an effort weil
made by himseh and otters Interested to in-1
dnce me to withdraw the suit. Ten thousand
dollars In cash was off-red me by.one party
the day thal the oa?e came imo court; and an I
Indirect offer of $36,000 in scrip waa-subs?-1
quentty made?yanoihw pariy, In case I would j
consent to withdraw IM BO?L' Th 1B ; I, of I
course, retuned: and the matter has been a
bone of ooDtehTiori between os ever since. I '
'.'An effort was made sxm alter tbe.aojoarn?
ment ol the Lef isla tur s, and -continued for I
some two or three mouths, to induce mo to ,
levy a special tax to pay the < n rere st upon tbe I
entire bonded debt; or ihe State, legal and iUe-11
gal, to be coUeoted InrnQ -dUtely. Tn lb I refus-1
ed,-aiibopgh an lrrduce-nent. ot $2T).ooo. n cas'h
was offered me. to elder levy the'lax or re?
sign my position, for me purpose of ailowiog I
IT^ Neagie to ma*a the : eyy,-. and at the same
time I was Info rmed.tha: Qb vernor Scott bad 11
promised Dr. Neagl? tc remove "mVin1 case I
refused to make the levy: I again declined to |
comply with their wish? ? ??.?> . ]?
Now a seoopd effort bas been made to force J
me to levy a. tay to pay the Interest upon the I ?
fr a du lent debt of the State,- and to Include a
lew of three mills uDon the dollar to redeem I ?
1460.000 of the Blue Ric ge ecrlp-one-quarter
of the entire issue -which has, by decision of J.'
his hODOr, Judge' A. J V'lllard, ol the Supreme
Court,' beett- decided u t constitutional and tn-1 '
valid.. - . . ? ..I;
: Now, while I deem lt I he duty of every good I
citizen to pay al!Just aid lawful taxes, I do | <
hot 'consider it ? his dary io pay' every tax that
TH ay be -Imposed by un scrupulous meo, who I
chance te be in power. .Nor do I consider it
tho duty of any officer who. through the force I
ot circumstances, happens to bethe appointee
of such men, to blindly . 'olio w their.dictation, j
without regard to right or wrong. So think-1,
lng, and actlng.aal cot alder lt ?be duty o? ar
good officer and an h?rnst mao; I bave again j
refused to comply with* their wishes; bod 11.
bave tbls day received sn order removing.me I
from offlce. It ls but Just to myself to j
add, that I was iuiorrriijd by his Excellency j
the Governor, that I might-retain the!
offlce, provided I would make the
levy: His Excellency, , w h lie , insisting 11
;i pou the levy of these taxes, ID formed mei
that he knew the money if collected would not J
be applied to the purpose for which it wast'
levied, but.that was none of our business; that j
standing claims were not held against the I
State, (of which he in tne possessor to the
amount of $40.000, as he himself lnlormedJ
me.) and that the treasurer would havel
no funds to pay them. His only other argo
ment was, that he had publicly pledged nts
. vord to Henry Clews A Co. that the tax would ?
bo levied, and that, should lt not be, he would I
stand before the people In the light ot incon- \
sistency, ' - - . . ,
This Boheme ls, as I have said, no new
mo vernen I; but while auditor of the State, I
succeeded in preventing its consummation.
Being no longer in sue i position, I am power
' less io protect your Interests, and I now leave
lt to > ou to aay, shall tais plot be carried eut,
and you be subjected to pay this enormous
tax, amounting io twenty mills for State, and,
In this county, five aud one-halt mills for
county-two and one-half limes the tax of last
year? or will you unite rn a determined effort lo
prevent tbe continuance of the lrauds which,
have Impoverished the people and disgraced
the State ? To bring fiuch an effort to a suc?
cessful issue, I pledge ior my own part my
most hearty co-operation.
EDWIN F. GABT,
Late State Audi lor.
Receipts by Railroad, October ?2.
SO OTO CARO! INA RAILROAD.
1808 biles cotron, 480 bbls flour. 63 bois spirits
turpentine, 86 bbls rosin, l car s took. To Rail?
road gent, W u Ben A co, W W >mlth, Geo W
wunama A co. Mm Gurney. Caldwel A Son,
Mowry A Son, O H walter A co, Treuhol u it Son,
B U Frost A co, A B wnllUan, A J salinas, J N
Hobson, sloan A selgr?l<ms, Wis A co, Kef der A
Ii? vi -, W B smith, Oampsen A co, H Bischoff A
co, Wau en er A Monsees, Mantuue A co, bollmann
Bros, L-seane A Wella, street Br s A co. Jes a
Knslow A co, w B Wu lams A sou, L D De^aus
sure. T P Smith, Bardic, A Parker, 0 Lieoenroud,
Per steamship Champion, from New York
Mist Hattie oreen, Mic U curtis, Mrs A Mardi, R
S Izard, Hrs K S izard. chdd and nurse. P Doher?
ty, Ceo Thurber, G Vanner, B Bo\ d. E D Neuron,
U Shiver, Miss L Hood. Hiss M J Dennis Mrs Maoer
and child. Miss M Hoddy, J o Lynes, Mrs O t
Estabrouk, Mra McCobb, Mis S A Chanman, Mrs
S Dye and daushter. t S Dunning and wile, Or
A Anderson. Mr? O O anderdon, Mrs Wardlaw
and twe ch Idren, Mr Wardiaw, Miss Jones, Wm
Ltldler, Ct llaLawrencs, Mrs L ferry, and four in
Per steamship charleston, for New York-J O
McCarty, A Fairweather, J Beatta, O franzinl,
F Mariam, E Zurigoan. Mrs Clerlnjrnteu, A Kock.
P HajB, L Wheat, T Frost, Mrs Hale and con M
o Cosby. H Pela;y, Hhs campbell, - Bethen* and
wife, J H Stickney, S L stein, - Durnam, wife
POST t ALEHUAH.
MOON'S PE AB K3.
New Moon, 2d. io hon: s. ll minutes, morning.
First Quarter, Stn. 8 hours, 44 minuten, evening.
Full Moon, loth 10 nears, 16 minnies, morning,
last Quarter, 24th, S hours. 84 minutes, morning.
New Moon, 3lst, il hoars, 43 minutes, evening.
B. A 8.
(JHAELESTON, S. O.OCTOBER 23, 1873
liBt 88 deg 48 min 33 soc. | Lon 79 deg GT iain rt sec
Steamship Champion, Lockwood, at New York
-left 19th inst. Mdse. To James Adger A co, S
O Railroad agent, J E Adger A co, A M Adger,
Adams Damon A co. O D Atirens, J Apple. Mrs
H Armstroug, W J Bennett, H Bischoff A co, W
M Bird A co, B Bovd, T M Brlstoll A CO, E T
Brown, H Bulwinkle fe co, Edwin Bates A co, M
R Buckley, T S Budd, Chas Berbnsse, Blum A
Miller, Cameron, Bsrkley A co, Carrington,
Thomee A co, Chase A cnttlno, D H Obase, W H
chafes A co, L Chap?n, o F ihevrenx, O Claclus,
Crane, Eo;Luton A co, H Co .la A CO, C Bart A CO,
Oalleyas A Son. L Cohen A co, F W Clauasen, E
Daly, Milet) Drake, Howie, Moise A Davis, ? S
Dunning, J B Dnvai A Son. B Doscber, Dongles A
Miller, F Doherty. Elias Bros,.J T Erwin, Erwin A
McGill, ID Falk A co, A D Fleming, D F Fleming
A co, Forsythe, McOcmb A co, Furchgott, Bene?
dict A co, John F Fairly A co. Foganie's Book
Store, S A B M F?ganle, H Gerdts A co, Mrs M H
G ?bbs, D Goldstein A 8c n, Jos Gorham' J
4 800, J Graver ft BtO her. P L Gallier
Grim te, WA Gltxoo. Gaffe, Dan 1 co ?
den. W P .Hall, J H Hull ft co, O Hoffa
Horsey A co, N A Hont, Ohas Hickey..
kamp k co, Wm Barral, p 8 Holmes B
Calder, A Illing. S Jaocovlch. D Jean Int
Jtfioras A co, A Johnson, Johnson ft Bro
4 A s Jo nson, Johnston, Crews A co J
H Klatte & co, H w Krieta, Kn o beloon i
p L Kornahrena, Mrs'J w'JUC3rnoa7 A
Lauroy, Alexander ft cb, o A Lengnlok *.?
?XFbJ 5 Ln'e/' H, Leldiug, J H
Locke ft Oronlng, li Lnhrs, W H LockwcH
tone A co. Wm Harscher. Wm Matthlesa
MoKsy, McLoy A H loe, Jno O Mllnor i
Moloney, E W Msniball ft co, B Haller, 8
S?JL* ?p, B j M?mayMnrpby Untie'*
B K NeurviurNaonman * co, B
D O'Neill, D O'Neill k aons, J P O'Neill. C
helm, JU Perry, c c P.enge, Pei on, A Bro,
AjCo. Quackenbush. Estlll ? co. WeckeT
man, ?J Buckie, -W p Enssell A co. Bai
co, Ravenel, Holmes.* co, u. 0 Burhwr J
A co. A Robrnxon, S*W Rhodes, Ju E Bt'ohi
Otio Scbwl'zer. J Shaw, Sen* Potter w
herd k co. Walter Steele, E B atoddard'ft
ghaokelford.F'von saneen; A O ?tona i
Times B H Sweeuev, E F Sweegan, s eli
co. steele * Wardell, Jno F Taylor * co. Th!
k*i5tar1' JJc5?.oPTOn * co? B ThomUnsot
? ? ?P?r?L.'???- 8 Thomp -on, Geo a Th
4-8 Terry, w Offerhardi. Wagener A MoT,
H Walter ftc?, W L Wehn, UtjVeT ?venaJ
.tJL J Wee t h e 1 m e r. Mrs J WetorSr? Wait
ft anodes. Wheeler ft- Wilson JsSffiartirt
S HWlia.nABro, p wineman fteoVOF W
P Walsh. Mrs S Wat s. W J Yates and otb
Steamahip Galt Stream, Hnnter, Piulada
Wt-inst. Mdse. To WAOonrtenay, C.;
Barkley ft co, Ra vene!, Holmes ft co. 0 Mil
J COrf man. J T Evans. C D Francia Bil
Pc le rm an. J H Lopes. 0 Mo meier A Ka I Wy!
Eitzen, J J Borger, Jno Slatv-ry, E Daly, V
Evans ft-Cogswell. S T Sonder. Jno F Tay io
" P Poppenheim, W F Paddon,' A M Ad?r.
tary, JOH Claus <en, Porsy thai Mc Comb i
0 BJghter, W. M Bird ft co, Louis Renac?
Wsjgn, sthnek, tolok?nberg ft co. F o Bo'
H wel?naan? H Bischoff * co. Qonokenboi
ml?S2>??%?aoa * Bro, A B L?wlth,-A-,
thal w L Webb, Steffens, Werner AJDUS
Wineman ft co, Dowie, Moise * Davis, KU
Bros, Wsgener * MOnseea, Johnsoo * Bri
P Srown&iloo G Mllnor ft co, Charlestol
Light co. j H BUien, B o'\eii. Geo w wi
? ou. T M Bristol ft co, F W Briggemaa, ja
* S?v^?W??.*. *- Gonzalez, c ciaclus, H
t Calder, Jae Moloney, A a Jtbnson. B>r o Cs
? EadgerAico, O WAluur, j. M Greer * t
uHaopoidt, c sGad-den, supt, j. T trwln,.
Johnson, TW Bliss * co, CL Kornahrei?s
Howard, B A rt wart, A co, H Cobla ftco. Jas
lf?w;at?r%i'PB r*'ane * co. lira
Martin A Mood, Brewer * Kohtfke, Ellas - Bi
Geidts * co. Wm Ferguson, jno 8 Fairly
Korehgott, Benedict A co. Foaartle's BOJEF
H ul m ea 's Book House. 8 P Ravenel * co, B1
linson * co, Geo A Bowman, J s ayer, A D i
Ina, Jno Thompson1 * co, Bart ft co, Rai
Agent, and Order.
^Schr Fr nols Satterlr, Stetson, New Yo
days. Sals, hay. AC To Reach 4 Moffatt.
King, Geo w Wtulama * co. and H Bischoff
sour prank ft Emily, M?iiobb, Rockport.
ll ?aya. Lime. Ta J 55 Stocker. VesselloC
Sehr Laoretia, Balance, frcnr Santee.
bpsftetoronanrice. To G A.Trenhoim AI-OD
Sehr Annie Farrow.' Farrow, from San tea.
bushels rottgn rice/ To GA Trenhoim ft Sox
.Sehr Ann 8 Deas, GarbaitL from West 1
MUL si tea rice. To Q^A Trefaholm 4 Son.
Boat from Edisto. a bags sea island coi
rooeoHIngranam 4 son,
- Boat from Jul n's Island, - 6 bais sea Island
lon. To W A Boyle. ...
Received from' Onladlm'a Min. 71 tierces
TOB H Frost ft co. . . . ??
. CLEARED YESTERDAY.
.Steamship Charleston, Berry, New York
AdgetACo. . .
^? ship Jolla. Baker,. Amsterdam-Lesean
Sehr Winiam P?nni thompson. Provident
(ackson Ville, Nia-.EF Sweegan, agt.
Spanish steamship Puerto Bich, Yzagw
LiverpaoL .. -
i : ?? FROM THIS PORT.'
nSteainshlp Manhattaj, Woodhall, st New T
?ct nefas.. ?
Steamship wm .Kennedy, Foster, at Baluru
October21. - . ? . ?' ^ -. . ', .
* v" ; CLEARED FOR T^HIS POBlf. '
.Brt?r, Edith Han, ?irV?i?i*'Ba^^
li. vi i ? V? r*;?-i.y .:. : Ky^t
i ".. "wi timi ""^ji^M^Lj^j
Arrived, Idsho and Manhattan.
Arrived out, Baltimore and Oceanic
On the 22d inst, the pilot boat Atlanta spoki
miles pontbeast of obarleston bar, the Bri
nark Windemere, from New Orleans for Ll
pooL ? .
The sehr Sparkling Sea. from a Southern p
hound North, put in hera yesterday for a har
LIST OP VESSELS
OP, CLEARED AND RULED FOB THIS POET
Br bark Flue de l'Alr, Jones, np.Angus
The Mary Jane, Jones, sailed.Sep
The Cormorant. Hansen, sailed.Angus
The Emma, Pender, sailed...Sep
Bark Brilliant, Bartley,sailed-..........set
Br bark Livingstone. Mc Mullan, sailed....Sep
Bark Hellos, Holm, sailed. ...*..Sep
Ship AncUla, -, np. ..Sep
Span bark Providencia, -, sailed.Sep
I ? otRortm, siciLT.
! Swedish brig Anna, Yam son, sailed.Sep
The Santander, Mlles, cleared.Oe
Sehr Fairland.-, sailed.Oct
Bark sap h o, Wilbur, to sall. *.Oot
BIO DB JANE IBO.
Br sehr Sparkling Wave, Hocken, sailed. ..Sept
Ship Uncle Joe, Kendall, cleared.Oct
Sehr A E Glover, Terry, up.Oct
Sehr H 0 Shepherd, Clark, np...-..Oct
Sehr A E Glover. Terry, cleared.Oct
Scnr Llliy. Hng'ies, cleared.Oct
.?ehr Geo B somes, Pray, cleared. ..Oot
Sehr Jesse S ciar ,1 lark, ap..Oct
Sehr Ald?aa Bokes, Rhodes, np.Sept
Steamship Goff Stream. Hunter, cl'd.Oct
sehr L 0 Heciman, Bonlnsun, cleared.Oot
Sehr Jas Gordon, Ireland, np.Oct
Brig Edith Hau, Oliver, cleared..Oct
Scur A F ames, Acorn, np.Cot
Sehr Sue Cummings, Lyon.....Sept
Behr Mary Collins, collins.Oct
~/W BELL SCHNAPPS, DISTILLE
by the Proprietors at Schiedam, in Holland. A
invigorating Tonio and Medicinal Beverag
Warranted perfectly pure, and free from a
deleterious substances. It ts dlstuled from Ba
ley of the finest quain y. and the aromatic Jun ipi
B?rry of Italy, aud deslgned^expressly for casi
of Dyspepsia or Indigestion, Dropsy, Gout, Bhei
matlsm, General DebUlty, Cartarrh of the Bla<
der, Pains lu the Back and Stomach, and a
diseases of the Urinary Organs. It gives rein
in Asthma, Gravel and Calcali in the Bladdei
strengthens and invigorates ecosystem, and 1
a certain preventative and cure of that drsadft
scourge, Fever and Agne.
CAUTION I-Ask for "HUDSON G. WOLFE'
For sale by all respectable Grocers and Apotac
RUDSON G. WOLFE - ft CO., Sole Importen
Office, No. 18 South William street, New York.
jarDR. TUTT'S IdTiEE PILLS ACT
as kindly on the most delicate female as upon th
moBt vigor?os system. Try them once.
^Sr HABIT, LP NOT NECESSITY
make a Hair Dressing indispensable to many
The new "VIGOR" whlcn Dr. AYEiw'S Laboratory
issues ls one of the most deUghtful wo have evei
used. It restores not only the color, but glosi
and luxuriance to faded and gray hair.
'_. ?_JftKsicft. . . ?: .-M?
: LEO^K-PALMEB.-On ?etober lOtiCa^S*
nv ?ide, the reeldence or captain P ^Dwtt?,
Whitefield County,Georgi*, hr iae Ber.~&W.> ~
Gaston, the Rev. f's RITO LMIM.
borg, s. C., to Miss ELIZA U. P?xra?Vof ChattST
ton, 8.0. vu-^j--^.
. AL JR IO H-BON H AJ?. -On the 15th October a?
Darby, near Edgefleld Courthouse, the njMda??e
or xho bride's rather, by the R-v. K. F. DanUn "
Perry, of the Kplsooral clergy, BOMiwJti^St'
of BamweiL to .-orirrn a, th?' eldcTt dsngaYaTof
o^EGG-EA^TUAN.-liarried. at IoW ?ir
?OKIOO to nu. iura, aSS^Jn'orS?'
wily. . ? jf*^-,
Jimara! flotUCT. -
'STJ!INl?BrBR.-Dted, oakthe ISOW?llflifltrW
22d of october, of uphold fever' Gsoaor Enwra
sraiMciTia, . aged twen ty nlie .yenr^dn;.'
months and sixteen daya. '^^v^ 2
. ?&IBE RELATIVES AND FRIEN?3
Of Mr. and Mrs. GEORGE E. ST?fNM??BE??fld > - ?
of their respective famillea, ?re reapectfhliy inri
-ted to attend the. Funeral Services of the roamer,
at the realde?ce ?f bis father, ' J. H.r' S teinm?yar,
corner of BeaaflMa and Gadsden street*, THIS
aniBNooH,ai a.o^eloec. . dctaf
. J** GERMAN FPJENDLY SOCJJSTY. ~
Theofflceisand members of tils Society Ar?Te- ** <
spec'fuily invited to attaad the Ftmaraf Servfc?V
of their late Brother Member;. Mr. QEOROB E
STELSMF.tEB, from the. corner of Heaatata ?ftfr
Gadsden streets, THIS APMBNOOK, atSo?djsM?. -
OC123 ; JOHN A. BLUM.get'Tf^'"'"
?S" PIONEER STEAM HRB?I|??SRf?
COM PANT OFAXMEN.-Tou are re*p?*tfl??r?nr
vi ted to attend rb/ Pu net al orycw'la!*Sroiaer
Member. GEORG*'& STEINaBTER, t?wn tts
residence, corner Gadsden and Bee?fflM?Btf'ifift
at S P. M., THIS 0A^laCUi*ea's Dress.? : -. ?
By order. J. W. MOE?HB?V ; fe -
. ocra?-*. .. . ,- *"r .? imm^^r
**- THE RRLATTES, FRIENDS ANT*
Acquaintances of Mr. and Mrs. James Cranta??.
respectfaLy invited to attend the* FunVt^ol'MttV
DIANA JACOBS, at the Mission1 Pretbyte??t?'.
Charol), Oeorge street, at- 3 o'clock, Tm*ftmi?$A
nesd?y) APTX?NOOK. ocia!*?.
?*- CONSIGNEES PER STEA?t?iE? .
G?i^.STBBAM, from. Pjiil?delnhla, .ar? h?tg?
notified that she ls discharging Cargo ?tBrown.'a
Wharf. ; All. goods not removed by sunset"wtil"
remain on wharf' at ' co'ns'guees**rJsx and ex.
pense, AH claims must be muda on wnArr <W
fore removal or ioooa.: '". ;":-?- - H g?* tl , \
?T^agLr .u: -, .:-w.-:A.^ir?itefir.i.A|aS'??.
.J?feCfifICE OF THE SINGER. MAH
DFAI??R?5G OOMPANT, CHARLES TO S, &.X'.,
OOTqsEK 23, 1872,-On and after this date' wa.
win not rec gmza nor be rtaponslblo for any Be'
chipia given o a sewing Machine Agreement W= .
teas toe saino be our Tegular printed Ke?Mpr,' .
:n?nibered and signed ?. ' ?
'* ' THf: SINGER M'PG. <?MF?Ifl&,???.<
" . - j. CLARK BEDELL, ?sj??fc'A
octo?er 28, 1872. '.' oi?t2fifwa?;?.
1 .' : ' '' '., . , _ ? \ "scxrg
?*r**" T A?^^* >!'*w?Atr" -i'?-?-.-w-iaq_rurlija?Kai .
jJS>- NOTICE-ALL PERSONS ARE
hereby cautioned -against harboring or tmUng, "
any cr the Crev cr the British Brig LQOHIS7*8*
Nlc^ereon Master, from Boston, aa no debti*?f
their contracting will De palff by'the Maaier??t
OC'21-8 _COHEN A WELLS. jj^jB^'1
j?aTA. NATIONAL SAVINGS IEK5?
FREEDMAH'd SAVINGS ANO TRUST COatPA-'
SY.-OVER lAOOO.OOO ON DE POSIT. -<1HAB ?ES- .
^iMKw?t?Mf tee "tjtirw ? BI TOj
month. -t v^i ?di; 31
Drafts on New Tori: and the principal clcietfoi '
the South rar sale. ' ii &pf?
Offlee Honrs, rrom s A. M. to 8 P. M. -. < '
SATDRDXT ET? KIN as, rrom fi. to 8, to lOo?Sm
Deposits. NATHAN RITTER, ; '
:J*2??_i_- ? ? - .-flaaMByf-/
- ??"NOTICE. -MR. JULIUSBQUSfOkW
ls duly authorlrcd to act as my lllilllllijnniS?|
my absence from the State and to Sign' tue am?
name or W. P. RUSSELL A CO. . -.-?2? '
cciawmwf? W. P. R?KSSLIo. . .
^ BURNHAM AROMATIC DENT)?:
PRICE, for Clean lng, Beautifying ancT r>reservlng
the Teeth, and Imparting a ref reshlng taste to tte
mouth. Prepared by .
EDW-S.BTTRNff*M,i il -
Grad?ate ofPhanoeffi - ?
No. ia King street, Cnarleaton, S.-,?- ,
Recommended by tba. following Deuuass; '.ST .
J. & PATRICK, Dr. B. A MCCKENFU^S, \", ^
sep2Mmos_ ' '" '
/BP>THE MEMBERS OP TBE QEfflsi?N
HUSSARS TILTING CLCB are reqnested to cali
on Messrs. MsiNKE A MOLLER and leave orders'
for their. Uniforms. "
By order of the President. ? "'"
i. 0. W. BDJOHOPP/ ' "
Jr PEOPLES' SAYINGS. INSji?T?I^
TION-FIRST SEMI-ANNUAL DrfIDBND.-In ac?
cord an ce with. the XI By-Law, a. 5emi-Anau?i
Dividend o? THREE FEB CENT, has bean declar?
ed o a all Deposits that have been m the' Above
named Institution, ror Six Montn?, and a prc(po?
Honi al ra te on all such sums at' have been depos?
ited for a leas perlcd. - ...-.'?i*!
Depositors will pleue hand ta their Rooks to -
hare thelnlerestadded. AH suma depfl*ltea-thl?
month will draw Intbrest from this date (.?t! K
HENBZ S, GtlOQS ?
octie-io Secretary and Treasurer.
?T- TREASURY DEPARTMENT, OF?
FICE OF COMPTROLLER OF'THE CURREN OT
WASHINGTON, SEPTEMBER 10, lS72.-Whereaai
by satisfactory evldonce presented tothe ondej- -
signed, lt baa been made-to appear that the Bank
of Charleston National Bankin* Association., fi
.the City of Charleston, Lxtoe Conuty of Ch*ir es
ton and State of South Carolina, has baan daly
organised under and according to the require?
ments of the Act of Congress, entitled "An Aot to
provide a National currency, aeenred by ?pledge
of United States Bonds, and to provide forthe
circulation and redemptton thereof," approrod
June s, ISM, and has complied wita AU tue provi?
sions of said Aot, required to be complied with
before commencing the nosiness of Banking un?
der said AOL . ..??_? '? ?"?
Now, therefore, L JOHN a. LASflVQB(BX
Acting Comptroller of the Currency, do- hereby
certify that the Back of charles ton Nstional Bank- ^
lng Association, In the City or Char lea too, lu tua
county of Charieaton and state or South Carolina,
la authorized to commence the business of Bank. -
lng under the act aforesaid.. .. ^ *^
in testimony whereof, witness nj hand and
Seal of office, thia loth day of September, isr? ?
J. S. LANG WORTHY,
Acting. comptroher or currency.
^BVDO YOU SUFFEHWITH LNDH?ES
TloN, Headache, Pani in the Shoulders, Coughs
Tightness of the Chest, DlKlness, Sour Eructa?
tiona of ?ie stomach, Bad Taite In the Month,
Bilious Artaoks, Palpitation of the Heart, tsase
Pains in the regions of th? Kidneys, and a hun?
dred other painful symptoms, are the- offsprings
of Dyspepsia; If yon would find immediate re?
lief, usa at once SIMMONS'S HEPATIC COM?
POUND or LITER CURE. It mvltfiraies the
Stomach and stimulates the torpidHrer ?nd
Bowels, which rtnders lt of unequalled efficacy
In cleansing the blood ot all Impurities, and im?
parting new We and vigor to the whole system.
It ls ready for Immediate use, and for ?ale by
oom Agents for sc. Ca.