Newspaper Page Text
VOLUME IX.-NUMBER 2111.
CHARLESTON. MONDAY MORNING. OCTOBER 21. 1872.
EIGHT DOLLARS A YEARV;
m LATE ALFRED HUG
TRIBUTS OB THE CLERGY80CIE3
. HIS MEMORY.
Ki trac t From the Hinaus of the An
Anting-, Held October 93d, 187?
Toe folio wing: paper was presented t
Hon. Henry D. Lesesne, and, on mot!
^ Hon! w. A. Pringle, was accepted by tb
clety as the expression of their feelings c
subject to which it .relates, and was ordei
be published in the newspapers and corni
cate* to the fare Hy of Kr. Huger as a toB
the respect and sympathy ot the society :
"The Society for the Belief of the WI
and Orphans of the clergy of the Prote
Episcopal Church la the State of South
oiina," baring accomplished the lmpo
business which appertains to this annual i
lng, torn with emotions of profound so
to the vacant seat ot a venerated and bel
aseoclate^whjMie noble presence will r
more grace their assemblages; whose
born eloquence,Instinct with elevation;'
eroetty and delicacy," will not again lmpa
Inspiration to their deliberations.
The Hqn, Alfred Huger has "been gath
to bis fathers'' full of years and honors,
In words ir om the Liturgy he loved so de
"having the testimony ora good con selene
the communion or the Catholic Church, li
confidence of a certain leith, in tho con
of a -.reasonable, religions and holy hop,
favor with God, and in perfect charity i
the wccld." :. _.
To commemorate Mr. Roger's peculiar!
as a man, and his character and career In
domestic, private and public relations, w<
not bent; this occasion. It would be to %
his biography, whlob, properly written, wc
Indeed exhibit an example worthy In the hi
est degree of admiration and imitation,
such is not our office. We will not, til
dwell on bis person and bearing, which cao
.* the stranger to step and gaze on bim as
walked the streets, and to recall the Bon
senator In Some's proudest days-nor on
love and gentleneaii and generosity wbicb
lavished on his kindred-nor on his oapai
lor friendship, equaL ii need were, to an1
the saorlfloes and'tests, in that behalf, wt
history has recorded-nor on bis cblvalr
sense-of honor anet detestation of all tba
mean, aa a?undi.ntly evidenced in wi
and 'action-nor on the charming Inter
he evinced la the welfare and In i
society or the young-nor on his love
country deep and broad, and the genuine t
studied eloquence by which, in the express!
of that sentiment, his* hearers were so oil
electrified-nor on his eminent services ai
legislator, and In' furtherance of every e nt
prue that commended Itself to him as not
and good, whether public or private-nor
his intimate intercourse with the emioc
mea or the State, beginning with the Pim
noys and BuUedgea of the Revolution, a
the lund of unwritten historical and persoi
Incidents which thus came to his knowledge
nor On toe gift for narration, which ma
him such an interesting and Instructive at
' panlon. Let ns Instead limit onr view
the contemplation of hhs as a member ot a
Mr. Huger was admitted Into lt In Octobi
1810. and thereiore at the time of bis death i
the fourteenth day of May, 1873, had beer
member nearly sixty-two years. In 1832
servad as its president, and almost ever sin
that time, without Interruption, he has be
one of the standing committee. He was co
BclentloBBly regular In attendance at t
meetings of both bodies, alive and suggestl
as to everything that concerned their obj ec
p nod purposes, and thorough and zealous
the discharge of the duties that devolve
peculiarly on him. ? Such was the case fro
t the first, but since, years ago. in God's got
time, he became thou avowed follower ot tl
Lamb of God,.his interest In this matter b
came tempered, vet Intensified by tho Curl
In view of the traits In his character whit
hare been adverted to, love, generosity, gel
Ueaesfl, delicacy, it lu not, to be wondered i
that the purpose of this society, relief of tt
widows and orphans of the elerey, el Iel te
Mr. Hager's deepest sympathy. But he po
sessed another, not yet mentioned, which e:
erclsed a peculiar influence In that restan
and that was reverence in the comprehe?slv
senee of the word-reverence for all that I
noly or good or noble. A sentiment indi spai
sable aa the basis of high character. Ii
largest development occurred natural]
when Almighty God was* its object. God1
ministering servants, self-denying mei
called by JOls, spirit, to subject ail work
ly aspirations to Hts sacred servie*
were. In our friend's mind, inseparably asst
elated wash the object Him Bell. And the des
subjects of their earthly affections, deprivet
by death's rude hand, of guide and proteo tot
and of the position which* the world accords t
a clergyman's family, and bereft of the mean
which rarely exceed respectable competence
occupied the place of the departed In his feel
Inga. Bo IC was that his great heart yearnei
towaids them with parental- soil ol t tide, am
that ha deprecated: the nae-.-of the won
Charity wheo applied to the relief affordei
them. It was, he would say, emphatically, t
debt sacredly doe to them.
It win be long before-we shall cease to ml?
him aserto desire his presence with ns as we
knew him. But altho-iah he bad not suffered
.the offliqUop of survtving his faculties, li
could not, la the nature ox man, have contin?
ued so much longer, for he had attained the
great aga ot nearly eighty-four years. There
ls la that reflection great consolation ender
oar loss. We will cherish bis memory, emu?
late nts example, and thank God that it wac
^ vouchsafed to ns solong.
THE CO URTS.
Robert McElroy, obstructing Ann street
with drays and refusing to remove the m ?Hfo
dollars. Richard Farmer, drunk and disor?
derly, two dollars and a peace bond. Wm.
Noble, applied for lodgings, discharged,
Patrick Slattery, Interfering with a street
lamp, two dollars, A Cow and calf and two
dogs, at large, one dollar for the cow and
calf, anil one dollar o?oh for the dogs.
United States Court.
C. O. Trombo, assignee of E. E. White,
bankrupt, was ordered to show cause on the
28th Instant why the petition of Strauss,
Vance ? Co., to establish lien against the
Btesmshlp Moneka la th? case of E. E. White,
should not be granted.
In the case of Reese <fc McCully, bankrupts,
the report of Registrar Jaeger waa confirmed,
and the assignee of the bankrupts was order?
ed to pay the counsel fees and the costs of the
petition ter the same.
The case of Perrin Odell, retailing of liquors
without payment of the special tax, having
been compromised by the payment of eight
hundred dollars, the derk of the court was
ordered to pay the costs of the case, and turn
over the balance of money to C. L. Andera o n,
pW collector of revenue for the Third District or
Sooth Carolina. -
Sa noel Rivers, alias David Deveaux, wns
found not guilty of burglary and larceny, and
he was discharged by order of the court.
^ The ease of J. J. Kenny, forcible entry, was
h dismissed after the bearing of the argument
for the defence.
H. W. flendrlcfee pleaded guilty of assault.
The case of Thomas H. THU aghast, assault
and. resisting a constable, and that of Jacob
Weat, rape, were nol pros sed.
The case of Ann Huger and Henry Wilson,
forgery, was stricken off, to be reinstated.
I Robert A. Vesey was discharged lrom the
grand jury, on the finding of a true bill against
Inun fcr perjury.
Tnevgrand Jory made, the following find?
ings:" Jennie Turner and Chas. H. Whiting,
malicious trespass, ne bUl; E. J. Hesser,
breach bf trust and petty larceny, no bill;
Besten Fe wier, Robert Mears, and Mike Ter?
ry, riot and assault and battery, no bill; Lewis
Smith, false imprisonment and assault and
battery, trae bill; Robert A. Vesey, perjury,
iras bill. J
TU OSES IN MANNING.
The Regular Ticket Elected,
[FROM OTK OWN C0RBE8P0NDKNT. J
MAS-KINO, & C., October 21.
The Regular Radical ticket carried the coun?
ty by from 800 to 900 majority, and the Regu?
lar county and legislative ticket had about
1200 majority. Jno. F. Oreen, the candidate
for attorney-general, on the Tomlinson ticket,
van ahead. A majority of the whites did not
vote; those who did, voted for the Bolters'.
The colored voters supported the Hoses ticket,
and polled a foll vote. The constitutional
amendment!! received a majority of the votes
STILL LASER FROM CHESTERFIELD.
Official Majorities of ttie Conservative
[PROM CTR OWN C0RRK9P0NDKNT.]
CHIBA W, October 23.
The whole Conservative ticket is eleoted.
The following Is the official report of the vote:
. For Governor-Moses 620; Tomlinson 279.
Lleutenant-Qovernor-Cleaves 621; Hayne 167.
Secretary of State-Hayne 620; Alien 161. At?
torney-General- Melton 618; Green 886. Trea?
surer- Card Dzo 620; Hayne 184. Comptroller
General-H?ge 619; Murray 155. Superinten?
dent o? Education-Jillson 624; Roberts 142.
Adjutant and Inspector General-Purvis 620;
Ezekiel 142. Representatives-Lowry, Dem?
ocrat, 891; Spencer, Democrat, 900; Jefferson,
colored. Radical, 614; Singleton, colored, Rad?
ical, 687. Coroner-Brewer 617; Tiller, Demo?
crat. 910. Sheriff-Spofford, Democrat, 1530.
Clerk of Court-Molloy. Democrat, 1530.
Probate Judge-Craig, Radical, 658; Hanna,
Democrat, 871. Congress, First District,
Rainey, colored, Radical, 622. Congress at
Large-Cain 288, Chin 332, Johnson 92, Quash
68. Solicitor Fourth Circuit-Shaw, Demo?
crat, 919; McCall, Radical, 612. School Com?
missioner-Line, Republican, 606; Prince,
Democrat, 912. County Commissioners
Rakestraw 622; Douglas, Democrat, 1522;
Burch 616; Clark, Democrat, 911; Jackson,
Democrat, 868. Constitutional Amendments,
1267; against, none. L.
THE GEORGIA GHOSTS.
a Hog Appears on the Board?-H> Van?
ishes lilka a Vapor-A Sta. Captain
takes a Drink-Tko Devilment Con
[Prom t be Macon Enterprise, October 21]
From passengers, conductors and officers of
the Macon and Brunswick Railroad, who ar?
rived in the city last night, we learn that the
house of Mr. Surrency was yesterday the scene
Df greater if not more excitement than ever.
Curions people were arriving opon every train,
each one bent opon solving the mystery, and
all coming away more mystified than when
Mr. A. P. Surrency, the owner of the bouse,
ind his family, are represented to be thorough?
ly worn out with the strange occurrences and
the great crowds flocking .to their formerly
peaceful home. They know nothing ol the in?
comprehensible mystery farther than what has
already been told-that their household tarni
ture has been ruined, or is every day belog
destroyed by an unseen power.
A noa APPEARS ON THE FLOOR.
From Conductor H. H. Sharpe, of the Bruns?
wick road, who came up this morning, we
learn that on yesterday, whilst Bix or eight
men and women were sitting in the front or
parlor room, a bog deliberately walked in at
the door and without showing the slightest
signs of trepidation advanced to the centre of
the room. Every one remained motionless
conversation ceased-all eyes were turned
upon the strange visitor. The hog stood for a
moment, then made a short circle In the mid?
dle of the floor, and alter doing so walked
Into an adjoining room. Every one followed
lt. Whilst some were in the room, some in
the door, but all Intently watchiog what lt
would do, lt instantly vanished like a vapor
oran apparition, leaving Its audience stupe ned
with horror, with noone able to tell how W
escaped. The windows were down and no
means whatever open for eBoape.
AN OLD SALT TAKES A STRANGE DRINK.
Among the numerous visitors yesterday was
an old eea captain by the name of Burns, who
has been around the world three or four times,
and who waa determlnd to unravel the mys?
tery if possibly, or at least some portion of lr.
Getting Into the bouse he was told ot the
smoothing iron tricks, and selecting that as a
particular object to watch, he sat down bet?re
it. He watcued the iron lor a long time with?
out Beeing lt move, .and getting dry he
longed for a bottle of whiskey which he knew
Mr. Surrency bad in an adjoining room; no
sooner had he thought of this than the bottle
fell at his side. He picked lt up and helped
himself, set lt down and continued to ?eye the
Iron; lt did not move, but the bottle left aa
mysteriously as lt appeared.
M?RZ KU-KLVX ARRESTS.
Ten Oltlxeiis of Wilkinson County,
Georgia, Dragged from their Homes
by United States Soldiers.
[From the Savannah Advertiser, October 23.]
The evening train irom Macon yesterday i
brought ten respectable and peaceable citi?
zens ot Wilkinson County, under charge of
United State ? deputy marshals, with a Ale of
soldiers. The tacts as we were able to gather
them are as follows : The men were arrested
under a warrant Issued by a United States
commissioner In Atlanta, on the affidavit of
some negroes, charging them with complicity
in the murder ol a negro which occurred some
months ago. One of the men, we are Informed,
was arrested lor being connected in some way
with the murder of a negro, which took place
about two years ago. This negro was killed by
some person or persons, and his body thrown
Into a ditch, where lt was subsequently dis?
covered. An Investigation was held at the
time, and the thoroughly sifted, and
finally disposed of-at least such waa the sup?
position until this new arrest was made. The
parties, whose names we publish below, assert
that they do not know lor what they have
been arrested and dragged irom their homes,
but as there has been nothing of a disorderly
character in the county, except the murder of
this negro, they can think of nothing else that
prompted their arrest. They state that they
were quietly at their hornea, not apprehend?
ing or expecting anything ot the kind, when
the arrival of the United States soldiers and
marshals from Atlanta aroused them, or many
ot them, from their quiet slumbers, about,
twelve and three o'clock yesterday morning,
and notified them that they were wanted,
at the same time informing them that they
were under arrest upon a warrant Issued
by the authorities at Atlanta, Preparing
themselves as rapidly as possible, they re?
sponded to the order, and were brought to
this city, arriving as above stated, on the eve?
ning train yesterday. Many of the gentlemen
brought their servants with them. Five of
them are merchants in Irwinton, two are
school boys, two are farmers, and one a physi?
cian. The following Is the list : W. C. D. Car
11 sh, H. E. Hyman, Ell Peacock and Milton
Lindsey, merchants, Irwinton; B. G. Hyman,
merchant and agent ot the Southern Express
Company, and Wm. Dickson and Jethro Van
laodlDgham, Toombsboro'; George Campbell
and Charles Peacock are school boys from
Irwloton. Upon the arrival of the prisoners
last evening they were immediately marched
off to the Jail, where they will probably be
kept until the United States Court convenes, or
until they can bave a preliminary examina?
tion before a United States commissioner.
THE WEATHER PROBABILITIES
WASHINGTON, October 24.
In the lower Mississippi Talley and tbenoe
over the Suit Sutes, Georgia and the Caroli?
nas, northerly to westerly winds. Northerly
to westerly winds, clear and clearing weather
and occasional light rain irom North Carolina
northward. Warning signals will continue at
Wilmington, Norfolk, Cape May and New
THE CHAMPION BORGIA.
ONE WOMAN COMMITTING OTE1
Poisoning ber Mother, Fi f t e r n C h I lil re
Th. rc Hasbanili and One Lodger.
[From the Lon dc n Dally Telegraph.]
Attention bas been called OD two or three
occasions, in the Dally Telegraph, to the con
aternatlon produced in the north of England
by the terrible charge of wholesale poisoning
which was partially Investigated at West Auck
land, and which has, since the committal
the accused for trial, assumed still more ter?
rible dimensions. As we stated on Saturday
the woman in custody ls now suspected
I having poisoned her mother, fifteen children
three husbands and one lodger. The Durham
County poll co have been able to lay the fol?
lowing particulars before .the home secretary,
with a view to procure an order for the exhu?
mation of more bodies to be tested for poison
Mary Ann Cotton, the prisoner, was born
1832, at Morton Colliery; near Seaham Har?
bor, and her father, Michael Robson, was
sinker at that place, and waa killed about
twenty-six years ago. .The prisoner was then
about fourteen years old, and lived at home
with her mother at the above-named colliery
until abe was sixteen years of age, when she
went to live as nuder-nurse In the family
Mr. Edward Potter, colliery viewer at Sooth
Helton. She remained In this situation about
three years, and then she went home to her
mother's house, and served an apprenticeship
to the business of a dressmaker. About this
time she became acquainted with William
Mowbray, a laborer residing at Murt?n Col
II erv, buta native of Peterborough. Tbey
were shortly afterward married at St. An
drew's Church, Newcastle-on-Tyne, and left
the neighborhood -nd went to reside at Ply
nnutb, and afterward at various other places
IQ the south ol England, then returning to
South Hatton, after an absence of five years
from that part of the country.
THE FIRST CHILDREN KILLED.
On their return the prisoner stated that she
bad had four children while away, but they
had all died. Mowbray obtained employment
at South Helton as a foreman at the colliery
and remained thect^ several years. On the
24th ot June, 1860, they had a child named
Mary Ann, four years of age, which died. Mr
Broadbent, surgeon at South HeUon, says she
died of gastric fever. Shortly alter this Mow
bray ?nd the prisoner, with their children
went to live at Hendon. He obtained employ
ment as a fireman on a steam vessel. On the
22d of September, 1864, a son named John
Robert William, about one year old, died: and
on the 2d of May, 1865. a daughter named Mary
Jane died. The two last named were attend
d in their Illness by Mr. Oammage, surgeon
Sunderland, and he states that they both died
of gastric lever. The deceased. Winiam Mow
bray and bis family, were aU Insured tn tba
British and Prudential Insurance office, and on
the death of her husband the prisoner got
thirty-five pounda, and some smaller amounts
on the death of the children.
i She then obtained a situation at the oldln
Inflrmar/at Sunderlaud, and remained there
about six months, when she became acqulnt
ed with kn Inmate named George Ward. He
married her, and they Went to reside in Gray
street, Sunderland, where he died on the 21st
of October, 1866, aged thirty-three years: Mr.
Gammage attended him, and, although he
was an ailing man, he considered that he
dropped off very suddenly. Prom the death
ol Ward to the 20th of December lt is said the
prisoner led a loose life, but she then obtained
a situation aa housekeeper to one James Rob?
inson, a foreman in a ship building yard at
Pallion. In Jnne, 1867, De married ber, and
they con1Inued to reside together at Pallion.
Wben Robinson married the prisoner he was
a widower with live children, and toe prison?
er had one little girl about nine years of age.
She lived with Robinson until the latter part
of December, 1?67, aud during that ilma tbere
died In bis bouse John Robinson, ten months
old, January 4, 1867; James Robinson, six
years old, April 7, 1867; Elizabeth Robinson,
eight years old, April 13, 1867; EUzaoeth Mow?
bray, nine years old, May 2, 1867; Edward
Mowbray, nine years old, May 2, 1867; and
Margaret Boblnson, three years old, Decem?
ber, 1867. Mr. Gammage attended E. Mow?
bray, and be. states she died ai gastric fever.
Mr. Shaw, surgeon. Deptford, attended the
Robinsons, and he states they died of gastric
RCINIXO A HUSBAND.
It Is stated above that the prisoner lived
with Robinson until the latter part of Decem?
ber, 1847. About this time be bad found ont
that she had: Involved him.in about ?260 debt,
besides pledging his clothes and disposing of
his household linen aud goods. She had also
charge of his bank hook and building Boolety
book, and be also found that she had wasted
upward of ?60, and entered sums In the build?
ing society book which she never paid in.
Robinson's sisters also began to talk about the
suspicious deaths of the cbildren, and told
him they had been poisoned. Robinson taxed
her with her dishonesty, and said what be
beard about the children's death. After
Robinson lett the house that day Bbe dressed
herself and took one of her children, about
eighteen months old, and went out, and be
has never seen ber since. She left the ohlld
in the street with a- person till she went to
post a letter, but she never returned, and
Robinson did not recover bis child for some
time, when htMound lt In a wretched state.
He now feels convinced that bis chil?
dren were poisoned. He suspected so
at the time, but did not like his
mind to dwell on the subject. They were
healthy and strong, and only Ul a few days be?
fore they died. He noticed, that whenever
she gave them anything tbey vomited, and
were sick and purged. His sisters bad olten
talked to bim both then and since about the
suspicious death of the children. On reading
the West Auckland polslonlng case In the pa?
pers, they stated to bim that this was the way
his children went One ot them handed a pa?
per to him, and said: 'That IB thy Marv Aun
that has been doing that," little thinking at
the time that the person accused of the West
Auckland poisonings was the very woman
they were talking about. Boblnson said she
oiten wanted him to get his Ufe and the lives of
the remaining children Insured, and one day
h? found her at an office trying to effect an
Insurance. He forbade her doing so, and
said he would not pay a penny. This aroused
his suspicion about the children who had died,
and he determined not to hare his life in?
THE THIRD MARRIAGE.
After her father's death- her mother was
married to Bobert Stott, who ls now living at
Seaton Colliery. Mrs. Stott, the prisoner's
mother, died tbe 9th of June. 1866, aged fifty
four years, and was buried at Old Seaham.
She died very suddenly after the prisoner
came. She roboed tho house of everything
she could take away, and Stott stated that
he would never allow ner to enter the house
more. The prisoner, after absconding from
the house of uer husband, is found wandering
about Sunderland, Seaham Harbor, Tyne?
mouth, and Newcastle, until the 7th o? July,
1870, where ehe obtained a situation as house?
keeper to Frederick Cotfon, a pitman, resid?
ing at Vrai bottle, Northumberland. In October
of the same year be married her at St. An?
drew's Church, Newcastle, in the name of
Mary Ann Mowbray. When residing at Wal
bottle ?number of fat pigs died, and for some
reason or other she -was suspected, and the
place became so bot that they were obliged to
leave It, and they canje to reside at.Weet
Auckland. '" '
At that time the family consisted of herself,
Frederick Cotton, ber husband; Frederick Cot?
ton, stepson, nine years; Charles Edward Cot?
ton, stepson, six years ; Bobert Robson Cotton,
son, two years br so, who have all died, as
well as a lodger named Joseph Nu ttrass.
A CATALOGUE OF CRIME,
The prisoner herselt states that while she
was in the south of England she had four cbil?
dren to Mowbray, all of whom died. Tho
other cases ol death were as follows :
Mary Ann Mowbray, four years, South Het
ton. June 24, 1860; Jobn Bobert William Mow?
bray, one year, Hendon, September 22, 1864;
William Mowbray 47 years, Hendon, January 18,
1865; Mary Jane Mowbray, four years. Hendon
May 2. 1866; Mrs. Stott mother of the prison?
er, 64 years, South Helton, January 9,' 1866;
George Ward, 33 years, Sunderland, October
21, 1866; John Robinson, ten months. Pallion,
January 4, 1867; James Boblnson, six years,
Pallion. April 7, 1867; Elizabeth Robinson,
eight years, Pallion, April 13. 1887: Elizabeth
Mowbray, nine years, Pallion, May 2.1867
Margaret Bob>n8on, three months, Pallion,
December, 1867; Fred. Cotton. 35 years. West
Anokland, September 19, 1871; Fred. Cotton,
10 years, West Auckland, March 9, 1372; Rob?
ert Robson Cotton, U montbB, West Auckland,
Marob 28,1872; Joseph Nattraw, 35 years, West
Auckland, April 1, 1872; and Charles Edward
Cotton, seven years, West, Auckland, July 12,
Traces of poison, lt bas already been stated,
have been found In the bodies of two of the
deceased. Charles Edward Cotton and Joseph
Natl rasa, and the police are. now walting for
their instructions before carrying out the
order which bas already been received for
lurther exhumations. ". Jr~
THE HORSE PLAGUE
Alarming Spread ot ?Me Extraordinary
ROCHESTER, October 21.,
There was a heavy irost,last night. The
horse disease 1B more severe than ever, and
none are seen on the streets. Hand-cans and
posters are need lor delivering goods. Tbe
disease has appeared among the canal horses
along the line. There Is ev?n great difficulty
In procuring conveyances fotffonerals.
Nsw Yo?, october 24.
It Is estimated that thirty-five per cent, of
the horses here have the malady In various
Btages, some eight to ten thousand being slok.
Alarming stories are afloat that human beings
are subject to the Infection, but so far are not'
authenticated. There are many oases ol the
disease In Hoboken, Jersey City and vicinity.
It ls rumored that Bonner's Pocahontas has
the malady. One hundred and filly street cars
and fifty stages have been taken off. Blood?
letting and orencblng have been fouod to be
failures, and many horses have died from the
treatment. Among the various remedies used
are a solution of tar and belladonna, and aco?
nite given homopatblealiy. . Bot Taylor's com
pound food seems to be UM only remedy
which has bad a marked aaec eas as a prevent?
ive anda cure. "''ifii'i'!
LATEST.-There are various i-eporta of the
horse disease received to-Digbt, but lt is gene?
rally conceded that no mortality bas yet ac?
companied lt. The papers discuss various
modes of treatment, some being successful
with lobelia, others with tar, and one person
gives testimony ol French treatment by
phenlc acid injections In the veins. A great
number ol horses continue to be seen In the
streets which show signs of being under the
influence of disease.
PBOVIOHNC'B, B.T., October 247~
The.horse malady haa broken out here.
NBWBEEO, N. Y., October 24. .
The horse malady has appeared here.
CruOAGo. October 24.
Tbe horse malady baa appealed here, and
there are fifty cases In the Southside Railroad
PHILADELPHIA, October 24.
The horse owners bore are excited, bot lhere
Is not a single case yet. . ii
SB ARKS FROM THE WIRES.
! -The tobacco manufacturers and dealers' ot
New York have resolved to favor no candidate
(or Congress who will not pledge himself to
contend for a modification or-loe'present op?
pressive taxation of their interests. v ?
I :-A. D. Btrologat pt 1 vate jeeretaTy to Con?
sul Butler lo Egypt, prints a fang affidavit de?
tailing- the proceedings of Salier, by wbloh
the latter made some twenty thousand dollars
In gold by a system of blackmailing and other
reprehensible ways. Strologo also states that
Butler was drunk nearly all the time, and
was In frequent s tree t - rows' and' fights, and
was under a subsidy of some two thousand
pounds sterling per year from the Khedive.
-Mrs. Greeley, wno was easier on Wednes?
day, had a relapse yesterday; and ls believed
to oe dying. ?
? ; ; ? .>.???? "? "
OVER TBB SBA.
PARIS. October 24.
Bossel!, who was a prominent Communist,'
has been found guilty by court-martial ot the
charges against him, and sentenced to death.
Th?ophile Sautier, a French poet, novelist
and critic, died yesterday.
I The evacuation of the Departments of the
Marne and Upper Marne by the German troops
ls completed, The German troops evacuated
Rheims .to-day, and the French troops marched
in amid great rejoicing. -
BOMS, October 24.
'. There are alarming reports of a flood on
?ach - side of the Po, and. the minister of pub?
lic works has gone to the scene. . ?
. TBE. WHEAT HELD.
WASHINGTON. D. C., Ootober 24.
The agricultural report Bays that returns
have been received from counties represent?
ing a large proportloo of the' wheat area of
each Slate, whloh Indicate an increase of
about five per cent, over the product of last
year, wblch was estimated at 230,000,000
bushels. It ls probable lhat the completed esti?
mate will not fall short ot 260,000,000 bushels
upon an area little less than twenty million
acres. These may yield between 12 and 13
bushels per acre, which may be considered an
average for the United states. The Increase
in the States west of the Mississippi appears
to be about 16,000,000 bushels.
THE BOBS'S MISE HOMICIDE.
The Abbeville Press says: "A colored
man named Jack Brown was killed at Dom's
Mine on last Wednesday night by a pistol shot,
which passed through his lungs. According
to the -testimony beiore a coroner's inquest,
held on the next day by Eeq. James M. Casian,
he occupied one end of a double log cabin,
and the Inmates of the other end heard the
shot, and tbe cry of the murdered man and
the falling of his body, but did not learn of his
death till next morning, wben the dead body
was discovered. The whole matter la Involved
In mystery. A white man named Lewis
Banks bas been arrested for the murder; but
the circumstances amount only, we learn, to
Borne grounds of suspicion. Neither Banks
nor Brown went to the election on Wednes?
day, and there was no known ill-will between
them, and certainly no polit loal quarrel. What?
ever the cause, and whoever me perpetrator
of tbe crime, there was certainly no connec?
tion with politics in the affair.1'
JOTTINGS ABOUT TME STATE
-The crops in the neighborhood of Ninety
six are estimated: corn, good crop; cotton,
-Tne Richland County commissioners have
selected the plans submitted by Mr. P., E. B.
Heweison for the new courthouse.
-E. M. White's gin-house, near Ninety-Six
was burnt on last Wednesday. Seven or eight
bales of colton were consumed and every?
thing totally destroyed. No one was near and
tbe origin of the fire ls unknown.
-A difficulty occurred Tuesday night be?
tween two colored men near Chappeu's De?
pot, Newberry County, resulting m ibe killing
of Blulon Nelson oy Anderson Williams.
Some disagreement as to the division ot the
crop ls assigned aa the cause.
-Advices from Newberry County shows a
very prosperous state ol affairs. More than
an average.crop has been raised, and the col?
ton market ls lively, the receipts In the town
being heavy. Quiet prevails throughout the
county. _, '
HOTEL ARRIVALS-OCTORBR 24.
J. P. Meredith, Augusta; G. M. Hayman,
Lexington; N. E. Carroll, Fort Motte; O.
Smith, South Carolina; W. F Pooser, Oranee
burg; B. D. Bacot, Soutb Carolina; H. M. Gil?
bert, A. J. Pearce, Darlington; H. F. W. Brig
J. W. Wlderman, Abbeville; A. B. 8pelr,
New Orleans; W. H. H. Phelps; Georgia; W.
8. Byles, Sonth Carolina; J. J. Zelgler, Phila?
delphia: S. D. Soliera, B-il tl more; M. Kuhn,
Philadelphia; L. Picot, New Orleanp; C. B.
Rutan, New York; L. M. Bond, Jr., Pniladel
pbia; W. Blake, South Carolina; J. Bronson,
New Orleans; J. Corney, Savannah; M. Cou
pel and wife, Mrs. Marshall and nurse, Savan?
nah; C. McFadden, New York; J. T. O'Brien
Alabama; J. Itherly. Philadelphia; E. W. Bar?
ral, Savannah; Mrs. L. M Keltt and daughter,
Orangeburg; Al Si Carrie,"Soulh Carolina; L>
P. smith, Mount Pieasaut; Professor Pierce
and wife, U. 8. A.; H. H. D. Pierce, Pennsyl?
vania; B. Malifert, New York. I
THE RES rx T UV TIES COUS XT.
I The Flgurrs of (he Official Cownt In the
City and In Thr.? Par li hr?.
Franklin J Hosea, Jr, (R).
R"nb.o romlmson. (Bl..
flor Lieutenan t- Governor
B H 0leave-, (B).......
Ja? N Bay ne, (Bl.
For Attorney General
S W Melton, (R)...
John T Oreen, (B).
J >cott Murray (B)......
For Secretary of Slate
H E Hay ne, (*).,
Maoon B Allen, (B).,
For Slate Treasurer
P L Cardozo, (R).
Edwin F Gary, (K).i.
8 L Hose, (R).
J Scott Murray, (B).
Edwin F. Gary. (8).
. For Supt. of Educa Mon
J K Jlllson, (R).
B L Roberts. (B).
For Ad fe and Insp'r Gen
H W Purvis. (R)..
Phillp Ezekiel. (8)..
For Cowrress at Large
R B Cain, (R).
LE Johnion. (B).
A J Randier, (R).
For Congress, id Cong Dist
kl Eau si er. (R).
Winiam Gurney. (I).
For Solicitor, 1st Circuit
0 W Bnttz. (li).
L O Northrop, (B).
John G Mackey, (I).,
u W Seymonr. (?).,
WI UeTreviils, (I).....
E Vf M M ac tey. (M H).,
0 C Bowen. (B).
0 B Slgwa'd, (S).
W D P Arnau. (A).
For Clerk or Court
Jacob WI.liman (M HS A)...
A O Richmond, (B).
For Probate Judge
J A Mu hlhgtoh,(MHA).
Aaron i oir?n, (B).,
Joseph P Howard, (S).,
li M whiting. <??)..
For School Commissioner
P P Herlies, (HB A? -
B H D TI, (B) ..., #....<
B M Gr;uite. (S).
For County CommUeton'rs
o Icunnlug tum,(NUS A),.
Loni? Dnnnemann. (M H S Ai
Wm G F iel du, (M H)......
M MoLangblio. (R).
WH Th.m pgon, (B).
John Bonum, (B).
John s T&o n . (AS).
WE Roimea, (.?)......
WO Raana. (-).
: For, Sta te Senator
WN Taf,(* H|.....
William RJ rvey, ( ).
tobn F Fl ck en, ( . ?.
' ror Repr?sent?mes.
WU lam u Pimkuey. (M EA)..
George Cannon, (M U M
Stephen Brown. (M H A)
Abram sml'b, (?).
Julio E Clyde, (M U A)...,
8 D Russell. (MBA S)....
Amos BU gen, (H).,
R bert Simmons, (K A).
Robert w Brown, (M a),
E J Adams, (M H)........
Frank 0 Miller (MA)...,
J L Walker. (M B).,
Robert J Mears, (M *.)..
Bonry O Mln<>tr. (M H)..
J A williams, (BB)...,.,
TrlOtrT?fr ll i'OnW, fl?y?*;"?sia? os
Franois S Lee, i? a).
0 H Vanderliorst. (M B).
0 J Andeil (B U A).
R B Arti-on, (BB).
BA Bosemon, (SHA).....
James Bannan, (B).
Richard Bryan, (B).
A P Ford, (b).
J J Brant, (B).
J F Greene. (B B).
Timothy Horley, (B ti).
0 R Levy. (B H).
OF Not tn, (B ?).
Edwd Petiy. (B).
J rlngman. (B).
R W Torcer, (B).
N T Spencer, (B H)...
J Vanderpoel, (B).
J M Cars i m. (SA).;.
K 0 Bar RI fy. (SA).
0 GI ver, (A).........
Abram Taylor, (A)...
S B Garrett. (?).".
a B MlrcheU (A).
S D Hut-on, (.> A).
SH Solomona. (S A).
John w Hall, (S)........
J w Reed, (S).,.
Robert S Morrison, Sr, (S)....
D F Fleming, (S).
Simon Lucas, (S).
Jacob Royal, (S).
Benjamin Berry, (8).
(leo F Hsb-mlcht, (a).
Wm Harrlaon, (S).
W A Wilson, (S).
Tony Gibbs, (?).
Chas O Simon ton, (3).
O Wleten, (S).
A B Rose, (ai.
M Hogan, (S).
M W Vi nning, (S).
Ohas H Cours, (S).
Geo Shrewsberry, (8).
John H Robertson, (S).
e o Trombo, (S).
W G Brodle, (S).
Constitutional Amend?t, Art 16
267 414 i
. 6916 1096
? 3401 447
, 1277 648
, 407 19
, 1910 19
. 8881 446
. 2193 SS
. 4617 410
, 1-.C44 04.
, 1100 634
19 9 67
34 ? (Ht)
i>3 ?V. 448
8014 4 4
THE SEWS'ELECTION RETUESS.
Official Facts and ?nturn from Every
County of the Stat?.
We republish below the table ol majorities
?or Governor in tbe various counties, origi?
nally published in Tau NEWS of Monday, re?
vised and corrected according to last night's
dispatches, and giving the latest details of the
general result of the recent election np to
the hour of going to pi ess :
TABLE OF MAJORIT ES FOB GOVERNOR.
. Aiken. 2,0*7
Char iee ton.:.
.Oaei-tet field.! 341
Coileton...... 3 318
.Fairlie d. 2 013
. s ershaw. ?ie
*i on..*.. 100
Mai TO'. Mf*
Nt? Ty. 1.780
.Oran; mrg. 2,609
.Plomen . 0^5
. ttic.hlan. 2 697
. -partant %.
. Williamsburg. 1,898
2, i ?i
Net majority.|32,64Qi. 1133,5 A
-Geo. C. Perrin, ton ot the Hon. T. G. Per?
rin, leit on Monday to take the position ol
civil engineer on tte Sontheim Paolflc Ball
road at Marshall, Te tas.
. .; . SULRltTB NEWS. . -,
CHARLESTON, 8. C....!. CrCTOBES 25,
Lat sa deg 48 min 33 gee | Lon 79 deg 67 mia a1
. u ? . ARRIVED YESTERDAY. ~
sehr Ann s Deas. Garnant from weat i
Milt 240 Us rice. To Kinsman * Howell,
Haockel, W 0 Bee A co, Jag E Pringle ? bon
Steamer city Point, McMillan, pautka.
Jacksonville, Fernandina and .savannah. 58 I
cotton and 2 pkgs mr se. To Ravenei i
Witte Bros, Fraser A DHL Plnckn?y . Bros,
Vf*! ???m3 hioneT * Lownde?, a H li
nam 4 Son, Ward law 4 Carew.
steamer M S Allison, Togiio, Edlsto. Entern
Bock ville and Way Landings. . *o bans sea la
cotton, mdse and sundries. To Douala* Ne
Fraser 4 DHL Bavenel 4 .-o. Witte Bros.
geo 4 co, D'McPherson. Stonor & Lownde
Klatte A co, s H Wilson A Broa, Wm L Webb,
others. . , '
Boat from Christ Churcii s basa aea lal
cotton. To Kinsman a Howell
Received from Habenichts aili. 25 baas
island cotton. ? W 0 Bee 4 co, Fraser A Dui.
ot ne rs. ; J77f
4 Wella? Woodo0<*, Iielljon? Halifax, N S-Co
MotrettBN HftWklM'Wjfttt> Ke* Tork-Boac
FROM THIS FORT.
?8.!??IBS,li "woodita, Manaman, at Bon
!bef^f Bl? anu,de, MeLeUan, at New York, a
berle! EA Ho?per' Eooo**> ** Jacksonville, oi
CLEARED FOR THIS PORT.
steamship James Adger, Lockwood, at K
York, Ootooer 22.
MARINE NEWS 'EY TELEGRAPH.
?" i_! ' Stw YORX, October %
Arrived, Cre'cent city and Ashland.
Evening-Arrived. Han Salvador.
Arrived ont, Olympes.
..._, - , : . BOSTON,Octoberu
Arrived, Oriental and Mercedlta.
Brig Torrent, from Baltimore for Chariest.
passed Fortress Monroe, October 21.
Per steamer City Point, from Palatka, via Ja
Bonville, Fernandina and Savannah-A B Hnsi
and, son. Rev Mr Qalnby, wife and three c hil dr
Misses, DiokBon, w s Moore, and one oa deck,
i Per steamer M 8 Allison, from Edlsto. Eni
arise, RookrlOeand Wsy Landmgs-Mrs J J M
ray and children, Maj 0 Berlin, J B Riordan, i
Esdeis, O Levy. . .
Lut or Shipping
'. rx TOM roar or OSABLBSTON, OOTOBIB SA.
ve?als nader loo tons, and steamers ooastl
within the state, excepted. . .
Charleston, 1250 tons, Berry, in the Stream, 1
New YoTk, ready-James Adger A co.
Champion, lils tons, Lockwood,'at Adger's wha
I . for New York, loading-James Adger A co.
BOnth Carolina, 1600 tons, Beckett, at Uni
j wharf, for New York, ready-Wagner, H
ger 4 co-W A Oonrtenar.
Golf i?treara, - ton?. Hunter, at Brown 4 c<
i wharf, for Philadelphia, loading-W A Cot
Sea Gnu. els tons, Button, at Union wharf, f
Baltimore, ready-PO Treaholm.
Jolla, (Br,) - tons. Baker, at Boyce 4 ct
. wharf, for Amsterdam, ready-Leseane
Nantnns, 1200 ton?, Spencer, at Atlantic whai
for Havre, loading-O N Hubert t co.
Lady Doflerin, (Br,) sse tons. Evana, at Unh
wha'f, fur Li ve i poo i, loading-H en ry Card.
Edah, sw ions. Huton, at Union wharf, for Live
? pool, leading-H Card.
Angosta Else, (Span.)- tons, Fradua, at Ut
i shel's wharf, for a port in Great Biltal
1 loading-Beat! Card.
Tiber, tar.) s-ja tons, Lewis, at Atlantic wha
tor LlverpT>ol7loa*d'lng-^TreeE BYS^'CO?''"
Harriet F Hussey, ess tons, s ta c-y, at Boyce
co's wharf, for Havre, loading-Lesesi
Freeman Dennis, (Br,) rons. Fletcher, at Boree
co's wharf,' for Amsterdam, loading-Lesesi
?j 4 Wells.
Lncy, (Br, 1672 tons, Crundell, at Union wharf, fi
Antwerp, load lng-Henry Card.
Ada, (Br,) 816 tons, Durkee, at AUantlo wharf, l
? Liverpool, loading-u 0 Wilkins 4 co.
Bel Stewart, tons, Purdy, at Yanderhorat
' I wharf, for Liverpool, loading-A s Orelg
Ranger,-tons cox, at vanderhorst'a whai
: from B.-ston, waning-Master.
Enrique.-tons. Orcutt, at Commercial whai
fer Liverpool, loading-street Broa A co.
James R Boyd, - tons, Perry, at Atlant
wharf, from Liverpool waiting-H Card.
Lochinvar, (Br, - tons, Nlckerson, in Ashli
- River, for the Elver Platte, loading-Ooh?
W H Parks, 174 tons, Dix, In Ashley River, ft
Baltimore, loading-B F Sweegan.
Wood cock. (Or,) - tons, Neilson, at Qaarantln
for Halifax, N s, ready-Cohen 4 Wells.
R S Hassell, 216 .tons, Hodsdon, In Ashley Rive
for West indies, loading-Joe A Enalow
Altavela, 183 tons. Cousins, at Northeastern Ra!
road wharf, for New York, loading-Jos
Enslow A co.
Cnn-ta 0 Colson. 300 tons. Payton, In Ashli
River, for Boston, loading-st Goldsmith
J W apenoer, 316 tons, Thomas, in Ash'ey Rivei
for Wood's Hole, loading-Joa A Enslow 4 CA
J H Stickney, 270 tons. Fooks, at Brown 4 co
wharf, discharging-Street Bros * co.
Wm Penn, les tons, Thompson, at Central whar
for Jacksonville, ready-E F Sweegan.
Chas Macarthy, Sui tons. Chase, at Uulun whar
from Weymouth, Mass, discharging-H
F Merwin, 188 tona. Pearce, in Ashley River, rc
: Weymouth, loading-E F Sweegan.
A H bowe, - tons, Mtdwav, at Union whar
Lom New York, discharging-Roach4 Mo
Frencls Satterly, 288 tons, Stetson, at Unln
\ wharf, from New York, discharging-Roac
Frank 4 Emily, 135 tons, MoCobb, at Brown4 co
wharf, from Rookport, Me, dlaoharglng
Cnhdn 4 Wells,
John H Bancook. 444 tons, OrowelL ta Ashle
River, for tost?n, loadmg-Jos A Enslow .
B N Havklna. 808 tons, Wyatt, in A ah'ey Rlvei
for Hew Yorit, loadmg-Roach A- Mefrett.
Jessie B Smith, 823tons. Williams, lu the stream
xor Kew York, ready-E F aweegan.
Florence Rogers,- tons, Sheppard, at North
eastern Rall oad wharf, for New York, load
Int?-Roach 4 Mofle't.
Chas F Beyer. 823 tons, Poland, ta Ashley Rivet
rnr Boston, loading-Cohen 4 Wells.
Eben Fisher, 266 ton?, Reynold?, in Ashley River
for Boston, loading-Jos A Enslow A co.
Benjamin Gartslde, 313 tous, Sanford, ta A-hiej
Elver, for Philadelphia, loading-E FSwec
Lilly. 400 tons, Hughes, st Adger's wharf, fron
New York, discharging-Roach 4 Monett.
James H Gordon, - tons, Ireland, in Ashle;
hiVer, for Baltimore, loading-Cohen 4 Wells
Sp ar kl ng Sea,-tona, Butler, ta the Roads, fo
New York, ready-E F aweegan.
Franklin, - Bodges, in tho Roads, for Nev
York, ready-E F sweegan. _
?&- BURNHAM AEOMATIO DENT!
PRICE, for Cleaning, Beautify mg and Freservlni
the Teeth, and imparting a refreshing taste to th<
month. Prepared by
EDW. S. BURNHAM,
Graduate or Pharmacy,
No. 421 King street, Charleston, S. a
Recommended by the following Dentists: Bi
J. B. PATRICK, Dr. B. A. MUCKENFUSS.
JBS* BELL SCHNAPPS, DISTILLEE
by the Propri?t?? at Schiedam, in Holland. At
invigorating Tonio -and Medicinal Beverage
Warranted perfectly pore, and free, from ai
deleterious substances. It is distilled from Bar
ley or the finest quail t y, and the aromatic J un i pe i
Berry of Italy, and designed^expreasly for eas?
of Dyspepsia or Indigestion, Dropsy, dont, Rhea
mettam, General Debility, Gartarrh of the Blad?
der, Pama in the Back, and Stomach, and ali
diseases of the Urinary Organa It gives rellel
in Asthma, Gravel and calculi In the Bladder,
strengthens and invigorates ti.e system, and ls
a certain preventative and care of that dreadful
scourge, Fever and Ague.
CAUTION I-Ask for "HUDSON G. WOLFE'S
- For sale by all respectable Grocer? and Apothe?
HUDSON G. WOLFE 4 00., Sole Importers.
Onice, Na 18 South WUUam street, New York.
PEEBLKS- MAT.-On the loth tottan t. at th?
residence or the br Ide'? nncle, bf Ker. Ttiotam
Haytor, W. -Bomptwa Pxxsxx?, of Sumter, to
Kg MATTH MAT, of OOlleton, a 0. y*"^* ~
_Jinnxral Rouen: ' "'4 \ -
pm- THE RELATIVES, FlUXiKS?
Acqntlntanoei of Ml? ELIZA D. FOWLER, and
or her brother, A. D. Fowler, are r esp cc tran y in
vi 'ed to attend the Funeral Service of the former;
at 4 o'clock P. M., at 8t. Michael* Church. vr
oct26-* ?" *
f?V THE FRIENDS AKB ?SjjSSS
\ ANO ES of Min MART M. WWTTH are lu vltod to
j at tend her Funeral Renrtc?at St FftlJfrttOlpefr
THU, Mcaatnw, at 10 ?y?logt.t> ?Pffi>
?mT- THE FRIENDS AND ?(%UAI?IT
ANoK.s or Mr. a?a Mrs."winiam Mona ?re re
spectrally invited to attend the Funeral Of their
soo, JAMBS, at their residence. No. 4 John ttteet,
Tro MOEKINO, at o o'clock. , . ... oatt?*
gPoitttatp. , . .. .
OAS KT.-Died, on Wedaesday eveniag, October;
2-v. at 7 o'clock, MABLTI .ROSA, Infant ugo tar of
Tiiomas and catherine Casey, aged one year litt'
tav?amonths. ..: rc c><q~3 li$r
? - ? 11 : t?s.
Soo tote for Clagsiftnrtioti.
P O B OHA B T EE.
The A. NP. 1 British Sark '?Sem^??k^Mmf'
tons. 2100 bales capacity, will be ch.trteredfl||
ior Liverpool or a port on the Continent, Havje tv
Hamburg inclusive. .Apply to' ' ~"'~Ts??
PI >LKNEY BROTHERS,
oct26-i North .Atlantis wharf? .?
^ ?pt?ai ffofaxto, ; t 1
JS?\A PEREMPTORY OATJLV OW' TfSjtr
DOCKET, CRIMINAL COURT, will be made on
MONDAT next. An parties interested win gov??'
themselves accordingly. .:. tr- ;
By direction of Hon. atonal: LM,_ jndgS)
Criminal Court. . .;. rjic&cfgsw
.OOttS-8 , A,O.^H|6^H^4^^
?tr- CONSIONEES ?&ft&S$B??Bf?
JAMES ADOER, from New Tort, are notified that
elie wUl dlKhgrjre cargo TOTS DAT. at A?ger*? '
Wharf. Goods uncalled for at sunset wnrtmatn ;
on the Wharf at own era' risk. - 7 fSl&a IBU ipi
oct26-1 JAMES ADOBE * 00., Agents, ai
EORAOK G REKLET. t
! . B. GRATZ BROWN. 3851 ?-wI?
jBie?to??.:-;. ; ?* :,~ -,
. STATS AT LABOJT, ' .'. i'-" :
M. P. O'CONNOR, of Oharteaton.
1-7- W. H. WALLACE, Of Colon. 3
8. A. FEAROB, of Blctiland. .
. FIB? DOrTSiOT, /. : v t??l??*5 V .''>"
W. v. WALKER, of Georgetown. ? ?? ;
acorn Dumar, a Ba
j n JOHNSON HAOOOD. of Barnwell. 0; .., ......
TH IBO DISTRICT, .' , ' . ..
SIMEON FAIP, of Newberry. . !
W.B, ROBERTSON, Cf Falrfleld. "7""
^-OFFICE OF THE SINGER.'??OS-/
TJFACTTJRING COMPANY, CH ABLES rOX B, C.,
O0TOBBR28, 1872,-On ard after thia dsie we '
winnot rec gnize nor to retpofulnle tor any Re
less toe same be our regular" pVmted Recefpr, ?
numbered aod signed " ?noogoM
THE SINGER M'PO. COMP ANT, ; "ot
J. CLARK BEDELL; A gaul, ntl
. October 28, 1872. ; .. if if af f
^feJj'Tflfi MEMBEU8 OF T3E GK RM AJ? '
HUSSARS TILTING CLUB are reqnett?d ' m oaU '
oh Messrs. MENKE * MULLER and' leave ordert :
for their Uniforms. '?'?-?:':*$?.
By order of the President. ?? ~l' . ?; .>
J. 0. W. BISCHOFF, SjOlWJ
J** PEOPLES', SAYINGS, J?it&itfffi?
TIoN-FIRST SEMI-ANNUAL DIVIDEND.-Id a? '
co rd aa ce with the XI By-Law, si,' Senfr-Anni?ti. \
Dividend of THREE PERCENT, hu been decUr
ed oa ali Deposits that have been in the abova
named Institution, for Six Mon toe, and apropcv
tiona! rate on all auch suma ?s uave man aagffok i.
Ited for a lesa period. - -. ' ? <\?37 t^'
Depositor? win piesse hand in their Bootrto
have the interest added. AU sams depaelted thia
month wUl draw Jo terese from th!? date. : .
HENRY S. GUIOOS . .
octifl-io_Secretary and TteSjanW.^-',
fit- TREASURY DEPARTMENT, OF?
FICE Ol? COMPTROLLER OF THE C?BR&M3? -
WASHINGTON, SEPTEMBER 10, 1872,-Wfeareaa, j ;
by satlafactory evidence presented to lae under- 7
signed, lt has been made to appear that the Bank ,
of Charleston National Banking AJiodation. ^
the City or Charleston, in the Coivnty of. Cn**'1 ea H
ton and State of 8onth Carolina, has been daly :
organized under and according to the reqairt- 0
monta of the A-. t of Congress, entitled "An;Actto; :
provide a National Currency, aewtred by^ pledge
of United States Bonds, an* to provide for the
circulation and redemption thereof," approveo . :
June 8,1804, and baa complied with ail the prorl- \-,
alona of ask! Act, required to lie complied witt - :
before commencing the botlneaa of Banking un*
der said Act. 1,. ;.. ... ,
Now, therefore, L JOHN & LANG WO RT HY %
Aotlng comptroller of the. Currency, do hereby',
cenlfy that theBank of Charleatoa National Bank*'
lng Association, In the City of Coarleiton, In ti?
00linty or Charleston and State ol SouQi Carolina,-'
is authorised to commence the beames? of Bank?
lng under the Act afcrosald. t? '. -ni! '-y zf.1. ;
In testimony whereof, wltacra-my hand and
seal of offloe, this iota day of september, iS7Xi , ru*
J. 8. LANG WORTHY,
Acting Comptroller of currency. .
INO. 3044.] . j
^.NOTICE.-MB. JULIUS BTJLCKEN V
ls day authorised to act as my attorney daring .
my absence from the State and to sign thv Hr cl 1
name of W. P. RUSSELL ? 00. ? ^ >l U
octai-mwfa w. p. RUSSELL. H
/?rip YOU SUFFER wifa^DJ?^|f??.
HON, Headache, Pain in t^no^tld'a^flrajrtS.) :
Tightness of tho Cheat, Dirxlncfa, Sour Erucia
tiona of the Stomach, Bad Ta?te In the Mouth,
Bilious Attacks, Palpitation o;: th? H?art, the??, *
Pains in the regions of the Kidneys, and a nany
dr ed other painful symptoma, are the oflsprlng?
of Dyspepala. Kyouwooldfuid immediate re- '
lief, nae ac once SIMMONS'S HEPATIC COM?
POUND or LITER CURB. It Invigorates the; .:
Stomach, and ?tnnnlates the torpid Liver sauf Jo
Bowel?, which rtndera it cf unequaUea effloanr t
In cleansing the blood of ail lmpoxiUes, and un- .
parting new life and vigor to toe whole system.
It ls ready forlnunedlate use, and for ?aje by .
DOWIE, MOISE 4 DAVIS, .
oem _ Agent? for so. Qa.
GLOSSY BLACK W HISKERS ARE
I admired by every lady. You can have them by
using Dr. TUXT'S IMPROVED HA1RDY?V, MSitS
I everywhere,_ :T^&&f:z-\r
^"BATCHELORS HAIR DYE.-TH$ '
superb Hair Dye ia the beat In tho world. tii-x:
feotiy harmless, reliable and tiMBHttft No '.
di?appclntment. TT il ilDnilldll? tmV'l? ??a|ll???
ant odor.; The genuino W. AV Batotelc*'? Bair ni
oye produces ima?dlat?a>-a"?ia?ttata vmtotM ot - -
ostorai brovr?. Does nog atna tb* ?xm, nat
leaves the,hair clean, soft and beanttlSLr Tht,
only sate anil parfect Dye, &old*y au drugglft? : ?
Factory 16 Bond street, Nsw York* ? a?osni ?8?