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VOLUME IX.-_NUMBER 2070 CHARLESTON, MONDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 2, 18^2._EIGHT DOLL4HS A YEAR.
WHAT NEXT, AND NEXT?
MISCEQENATIOS, MUSHER, AND A
HEATS TOTE EOS GRANT.
The Senator Ca 1 Rae? growing Lively at
tb* Capital-A, Good Chance for a Man
with . Big Pane-Miscegenation In
Ita Worst Form-An Atrocious Murder
la Picken*-The Rejection of tbe Con?
testing Bolter from Kershaw Conni jr.
niFXCIAI. TKL?OKl? TO TEX NKVTS.]
COLUMBIA, Tuesday, November 12.
* It ls thODgBt here that the candidature for
speaker otVthe house bas narrowed down to
Tin Harley and S. J. Lee, of Edgefleld. The
senatorial fight ls coming to close quarters.
It ls already hot. Money ls to be spent, and
only money will probably decide lt, as things
now look. Members elect continue to come
In, and they are after blood, so to Bpeak,
almost to a mao. Look ont for rich scenes
Robert Lebby, M. D., ls to-day reappointed
heal th offloer for the port of Charleston.
? miscegenation marriage was consumma?
ted bera to-day.. Trial Justice Blohmond did
the Job. The bridegroom Is au Irishman
from Georgia, and the bride ls a negro of this
city. Their wedding trip ls commenced and
extends to Athens, Ga. There 1B no knowing
where 'twill end.
B. M. Hughes, a white man, was brutally
murdered by a drunken man, not knowing
what be was doing-, In Plckens Connty, on tbe
Stb Instant. Tr ere was no political or person?
al quarrel. Hoghes was shot dead In his
wagon by the murderer, after tbe latter bad
snapped bis revolver at a negro on the road,
and his victim had chided him for being care
leas. The murderer's name ls Julius Durham.
The board of canvassers have deoclared that
Samuel Place (Regular Republican) Ia entitled
to the Bberlffalty of Kershaw Connty. Abbe?
ville Connty gives Grant 3343 votes, and Gree?
ley WI. Pl ck en 9 gives Grant 494, Greeley 409,
and O 'Conor 7. 8 AN TE E .
"THE SEWS" ELECTION RETURNS.
Latest Advices from the Tarions Coun?
ties ot th* Tote tor President.
[nOK OUB OWN CORRESPONDENTS.]
MANNING, November 8.
-The Grant electoral ticket bas carried Clar?
endon County by about 1000 majority. A small
vote was polled, and there were no dlBturn
'?'?'" [ ' ; WALTERBORO', Novembe. -
The following 1B a sum mary of the official I
count in CoUelon : White, 460; colored, 2620; I
total, 3070. Grant and Wilson, 2192; Greeley j
and Brown, 421; Grant's majority, 1771. Only j
about one-third of the vote of the connty was
polled, and there were no disturbances.
A GEORGETOWN, Novembers.
Tbe official count in Georgetown County]
shows tbe following results: White, 203; col?
ored, 2112; total, 2315. Grant and Wilson,
Sill; Greeley and Brown, 193; Grant's major- J
1 ty is 1920. There were nine scattering votes)
In the county.
-GSJBBNYI&U, November 7.
Thirteen precincts in this county give the
following result: Grant and Wilson 1373,
Greeley and Brown 880, Scattering 10; Grant's
majority 493; Three boxes remain to be heard
train, but they wm not materially affect the
result above stated.
CoNWATBOBO', November 9.
Tbe returns from eight precincts In this ]
county give tho following result: White 304,
colored 362, total 656. Grant and Wilson 382,
Greeley and Brown 276; Grant's majority 106.
Little River precinct will make no return, as
the writ of election was not served there In
time. The other two preoloots will probably
reduce the Grant majority In this county to
about 75. Tbis ls rather a bad showing, In
view of the fact that Horry gave a Democratic
majority in 1888 of nearly 700, but lt was the
universal conclusion among the whites In this
county that there was no hope, and hence the
lethargy. No one seemed to take an interest
In the election, not even those who had Jost
been elected themselves to State and county
v j. ' - I*nnrens.
LAURENS, November 9.
The* Grant electoral ticket has carried Lau?
rens County by about 1200 majority. A small
vote was polled, and there wore no disturb?
ances. The commissioners of elections have
made no official return; In fact, they never do.
They are always candidates, do their own
counting, and declare themselves or their
tlekets elected, and that ls all we know. The
whites took very little Interest In the Presi?
dential election-not more than one-third
. WALHALLA, November 8.
Returns frem all the boxes bave now been
received, and show a very light vote by the j
whites. There was a falling off of about 50 In
the colored vote, and the white vote was 800 j
abort of tbe last election. The official count
gives tho following resulta: White, 464; colored,
469; total, 923. Grant and Wilson, 511; Oreo-1
ley and Brown, 383; Grant's, majority, 128.
There were 16 votes polled for O'Conor and
ORANQEJBURG, November 9.
The following are the figures of the official
vote In this county: Grant and Wilson, 2864;
Greeley and Brown, 620; Grant's majority
E PARTAN B?RG, November 7.
AU the precincts have now been heard I
from but two. Only 2156 votes were polled;
1106 of which were lor the Grant electoral
ticket, 1050 for Greeley. The other two boxes
will place the parties very near equal. There
-.were no disturbances, and but little interest
was manifested except by the colored voters
and a few leading white Republicans.
UNION, November 7.
The official count in Union County shows
that the Greeley and Brown electoral ticket
received 1640 votes, the Grant and Wilson
electoral ticket received 1542 votes, and there
were two votes for O'Conor and Adams. Thos.
B. Jeter, Conservative nominee for senator,
received 1791 votes, and June S. Mo bl ey, Re?
publican nominee, received 583 votes. H. H.
D. Byron, Independent Republican candidate,
received 765 votes. Jeter's majority over
Byron 1006, over Hooley 1208, over both 423.
KINO STREE, November li.
The official count in Williamsburg County
shows that the Greeley and Brown electoral
ticket received 319 votes, the Grant and Wil?
son electoral ticket received 2069 votes, and
Aero were twx) scattering votes. The whites
took no Interest In the ?lection.
IS OBEDIENCE TO BULB INCOMPATI?
BLE WITB DVTT?
TO TBE EDITOR OF THE NEWS.
We have been no inconsiderate readers of
the teachings of the past to allow ourselves to
follow the tdeals ot the present or shut oar
ejes to the premonitions of tbe future, and
jet follow the blind sophistries to whloh edu?
cation and .political proclivities have sub
I Jeoted us.
A new revelation has been opened to ns,
and as rational citizens we desire lo heed Its
precepts and lace ihe destiny wblch seems to
As a citizen of South Carolina, as one Iden?
tified by birth and affection, as one during her
trials, her war and her sufferings, as one who
has shared the obloquy of her actions, as one
who in support ot principles has surrendered
pecuniary emoluments, we claim a right to
our oplolons, heedless ol the animadversions
and suspicions ol others. Something radi?
cally wrong has pervaded our counsels, and
we nave been blindly led by the teachings < "
our rulers lo the embracing of opinions an?
tagonistic to our future welfare and prosperity.
What those teachings have been, wherein I
we have erred, 1B a question whloh should en?
gross our thoughts and lead us to manly con?
victions of our duties and destiny, we nei?
ther desire nor attempt the position of being
the relormer ol the age, nor jet the leader of
new Ideas and opinions, but jet we would
counsel tho study of events transpiring around
us, and work out for ourselves the problem
ot our duties, ll not incompatible with our
sense of responsibility to our offspring.
Let our motto be "Free Thought," "Free
Action," and governing our thoughts by the
dictates of reason, and our actions by a fervent |
desire lo promote the good of our fellows;
fearing neither the opinions of others or the
censure o? our enemies, let us go forward to
the consummation of our destiny with hearts
unbranched by lear and actions courting scru?
tiny, to the consummation ot our country's
good and the disenthraldom of our Slate from |
! errors and practices wblch have proved pre
I judicial in the * PAST.
A HORRIBLE AFFAIR.
An Episcopal Clergyman Poisoned by ]
HIS Wife and Daughter.
RALEIGH, November 12.
The coroner's jury rendered the following J
verdict to-day in tue case of Rev. Dr. J. Bri n
ton Smith, supposed to haye been poisoned by
his family on the 1st of October: "fast the de?
ceased, J. Brlnton Smith, came to his death,
on the morning of the first day of October,
1872, from the effects of strychnine, mixed In
dose of Seldlltz powders, administered by
Frances L. Hann; and that Marj E. Smith was
Ida custodian of the key ot a closet in whloh
waa lound a vial of said poisonous drug."
Hrs. Mann ls the daughter of Mrs. Smith,
the wile ol the deceased. Dr. Smith was an
Episcopal clergyman, and president ol St.
Augustine College o? thia city. The affslr has
caused great excitement, as all parties held a j
high social posiiloB. Ifni. Smith and Hrs.
Hann were committed to the county jail this
evening. An application will be made bj !
counsel for their release on a writ o? habeas
corpus. The sentiment of the community ls
divided aa to the guilt of the parties. The
Btomach and brain of the deceased were ex?
amined by Dr. Guthrie, of Philadelphia, upon j
whose professional opinion the jnrj rendered
A SOUTHERN EL DORADO.
Discovery of a Valuable Oold-Bearlng
Si raia In Virginia.
WASHINGTON, November 12.
The presence of auriferous metala In Vir- I
! glnla, In the neighborhood of the Potomac,
Rappahannack and other streams, as well as
in the foot hills of the Blue Bld^e, has long |
been known, but the location of a permanent
quartz mine or reef has not been thoroughly
demonstrated until lately. For a year past
parties of experienced miners have been en?
gaged in developing a mine near Kelly's
Ford, five miles lrom Bappahannock Station,
la the neighborhood or a well-known place for
deposits. They have found a series of well
defined gold-bearing veins, located in a
mound three-fourths o? a mlle lrom the
river. The eurlaoe road of decomposed
quartz bears a strict resemblance to the ore
taken out In the richest districts of California.
A shaft eighty feet deep cuta three velas, at a
depth of fifteen, forty-five and seventy-five
feet, yielding rock worth from sixty to one
hundred dellars per ton. The deposits seem
to be a basin of veins, showing full gold with
carbonates and not sulphates. Three tunnels
are now being worked through the rich rock,
and everything gives evidence ol perma?
LOSS OF LIFE AT SEA.
ffne Steamship Helvetia ? Waif npon
th? W?;:ers-A .Norwegian li -ls Aban?
LONDON, September 12.
The steamship Helvetia, whloh sailed lrom
New Yoik on October 23 for London, en?
countered severe weather when nearing the
English coast. On Friday last, while off
Portland, her machinery broke. She suc?
ceeded, however, in reaching the Isle of
Wight, when she became unmanageable and
drifted rapid ly to ward a the French coast. AB
Cherbourg came in sight the anxiety of the
officers became very great Thej were un?
able to regain control over the steamer's
movements, and were In danger of being
driven on shore. When within twelve miles
of Cherbourg tbej threw up rockets and
made other signals of distress, bnt they were
not noticed on the shore. Fortunately the
wind changed, and the steamer began to run
before lt. The steamer Ethel came to her as?
sistance, and while trying to give ber a tow,
ran into a boat which bad been launched bj
the Helvetia. The boat was crushed to
pieces; one man killed and two injured. The
Helvetia was Anally towed into Falmouth, ar?
riving there to day.
The Norwegian bark Dagmar, whloh sailed
from New York for Queenstown for orders,
October 19, was abandoned at sea on the 8th
Instant In a sinking condition. The crew were
rescued bj the officers and crew of the steam?
ship Idaho, after much difficulty, bj means of
a lifeboat, and landed at Queenstown last
SPARKS FROM THE WIRES.
-The Smith ? Wesson pistol agencj in New I
York ls robbed of $3000.
-Louis^Downing, the chief of the Che ro kees,
-The Selma (Ala.) fair opened successfully
-General Kryzanowskl ls appointed special
treasury agent at New Orleans.
-The telegraph cable between Hong Kong
and Shanghae has ceased te work.
-An unknown negro, guilty of an Infamous
crime, was taken from jail in Illinois, and
-The horse disease at Cincinnati 1B Increas?
ing hourly, and it is feared that to-daj all the
horses in the|city will be disabled.
-The cashier of ihe Gold Exchange Bank
or New York Isa defaulter lo the amount o?
-The Citizens' Oil Beanery at Pittsburg,
with three hundred barrels of refined oil, is
-William M. Heredlth is elected president
o? the Pennsylvania Constitutional Conven-1
o~;Two.,.Dew ??iler8Jn Brown, Bonnell &
Co.'s rolling mill at Youngstown, Ohio, ex?
ploded yesterday, killing two men and hurtlne
three. 6 <
^ -An Adams Express car waa burned at
Newark yesterday, and the contents, consist?
ing of $40,000 worth of silks and furs, were
-The President has pardoned Appleton
Oaksmltb, who was arrested In 1861, on the
charge of fitting out slavers, but escaped lrom
arrest, and has been lying perdu ever since.
THE WEATHER THIS DAT.
WASHINGTON, November 12
In the South Atlantic States rising barome?
ter, with clear weather. Northerly winds in
the Gulf states, and southeasterly winds, with
partially cloudy weather.
COUNTING UP THE COST.
I THE EFFECT OF TBE FIBE UPON
TBE TRADE OF THE COUNTRY.
An End ?o the Fire-Scenes of Vio?
lence-The Business Aspects or thc
Calamity-No Serions Monetary Dis?
aster Feared-Tlic Insurance Inter
ests- 9harp Talk from Our English
BOSTON, November ll-Midnight.
Toe steam engines were busy to-nlgbt
playing on the ruins. All the streets leading
to the burnt district are strictly guarded. Al
j though the city ls dark and gloomy, there
being no gas, large crowds hover In the vlcin-1
! ity of the smouldering remains of the finest j
buildings In the country.
Repairing Damages-A Han Shot by
thc Guard-Lynching an Incendiary
-Thirty Lives Known to be Lost-The
I Common Turned Into a Storehouse.
BOSTON, Tuesday, November 12-12 H.
The streetB are now perfectly quiet, being
patrolled by two hundred and fifty mounted
soldiers, and no person not having the
official authority lrom the commandant ls per?
mitted to pass the lines.
A man attempted to enter a store in Winter
street, and refused to go away, although re?
peatedly ordered off. When about to be ar?
rested he started to run and was shot hythe
Extensive lines of hose are stretched all
over the rulos, and engines are stationed at
nearly every hydrant, ready to be worked at a
moment's notice if required. Where persons
are known to be bnrled the ruins are being
cooled with water, preparatory to digging out [
tbe corpses of the victims. A pile of five
hundred tons ol coal at Busala wharf ls still
The city authorities have granted to the dry
goods merchants the privilege of using the
Common as a repository for such of their prop?
erty as ls saved, and to erect shanties and
other structures for temporary use.
Three men were discovered attempting to
break Into a room at the Parker House, but
made their escape. It ls rumored that a
drunken wretch, late last night, attempted to
set fire to the gas-bouse near Charlestown
bridge. He was seized by an Infuriated
crowd and Instantly hanged to a lamp-post.
Three men were burled under a falling wall
In Washington street, leaving their heads only
risible. Efiorts were made to rese?e them
from their perilous position, but In a few mo?
ments the remainder of the wall fell, crushing j
tbem out of sight. It ls estimated that nearly j
ten thousand persons are thrown out of em?
ployment by the fire, and that thirty lives
Detachments of the First and Second regi?
ments are quartered In the Old South Church,
which has not been used for snell a purpose
since British officers were quartered here
during the r?volution, one hundred years ago.
Six men were arrested this morning In the
Northern part of the city in the act of firing
buildings by kindling bonfires in the rear.
Several New Tork detectives are coming
here to aid tbe authorities in arresting the
new crop of thieves.
THE BUSINESS ASPECTS OF THE FIRE.
A Blore Cheerful Feeling In New York
No Apprehension of Trouble In thc
Wool and Leather Business-Boston
Credit Unimpaired In Gotham,
NEW TORK, Tuesday, November 12.
The papers here to-day take a more cheerfnl
view of the results of the Boston fire. Ia the
shoe and leather trade an impression prevails
that no harm can follow, as prices were at a
very low ebb previous to tbe fire. Several
Boston men, who are here, have bought new
stock, and will rebuild Immediately.
None of the New York houses In the wool
trade are Bald to be disastrously effected. The
actual sufferers will be the public at large.
All kinds of woollen goods will be advanced
In price, it 1B expected, from thirty to forty
per cent, and several New York Arms are
congratulating themselves upon the necessary
deflection of the wool trade from Boston to
New York. The Dally Bulletin says of the
wool trade market that dealers here recently
sold heavily to Boston merchants, but the
wool ls mostly held here, or ls In transit so
that lt escaped destruction. Only a small
amount of Boston paper, on wool account, Is
held here, and nb fears are entertained. A
partial suspension of the wool business Is ex?
pected until the insurance balances are ar?
ranged, when the market will be more active
than before the fire.
The Bulletin says that there is mnch confn- j
sion and uncertainty in the dry goods trade,
owing to the failure to receive letters from
Boston. No great uneasiness ls manifested.
In the hide and leather trade there ls an en-1
Ure absence ot any panicky feeling, and the
impression 1B that the market will simply re-1
main steady. In the boot and shoe trade ho j
crisis is anticipated; the sentiment being that
all Boston dealera are Billi In good standing,
and only an extension of time will be neces?
sary. Boston buyers who appeared here yes?
terday were che en ul ly given all the credit
they asked for.
The Effect In Memphis-AU thc Cotton
MEMPHIS, Tuesday, November 12.
The Boston fire had a marked effect to-day
upon business. AU cotton orders were coun?
Bread Thrown on the Waters Coming
Back After Many Days.
CHICAGO, Tuesday, November 12.
A hundred thousand dollars of the unex?
pended balance of the sum contributed by the
charity of the world to the Chicago relief fund
are directed to be sent to Boston for the relief
of the sufferers there.
No Danger or a Panie or Material Em?
WASHINGTON, November 12.
The assistant secretary of the treasury, after
consultation with New York merchants, thinks
there will be no panic or material interference
with business, occasioned by the Boston fire.
Wall Street Quiet-A List or Suspended
NEW YORE, November 12.
Wall street ls more qeiet to-day and marked
byan entire absence of excitement The specie
engagements for to-morrow are a million and
The suspensions of B. P. Herrick and A. E.
Lang ls announced on Wall street in addition
to the suspensions of Treat & Co., Steward &
Mathieson, H. C. Cross, W. G. Belck, E.
D. Dibble and W. T. Henderson, last even- !
lng. None of these are large firms.
THE FIRE AND THE INSURANCE COM?
Suspension of Two Worcester Compa?
nies-The Rest Ali Right.
^"WORCESTER, Tuesday, November ll.
The People's Insurance Company loses half
a million, and Us outstanding policies are
called In for cancellation.
Tbe Bay State Insurance Company, loslo
quarter of a million, bas suspended. The oil
companies in this city continue their busln
An Official Dispatch from tue Nor
British and Mercantile.
COLUMBIA, S. C., November 12
Comptroller Neagle has received the folio
NEW TOBE, November 12,1872
To J. L. Neagle, Comptroller General:
The North British and Mercantlle's Are si
plus ls over three millions, and the Bost
conflagration will not reduce it by a sum <
WM. CONNER, ) * """.",.
CHAS. E. WHITE, j. f*"**"
SAML. P. BLCGDKN, ) Manager
The London Prcas Hold the Fire B
parfment of Boston Responsible 1
the Hxtent of the Conflagration.
LONDON, November 12.
All the London morning papers expri
their deepest sympathy for the Bufferers
the conflagration In Boston. Tbeyattrlbu
the great disaster to the bad management
the fire department and the police and mm
olpal authorities of that city. The Standa
Bays: "The Boston Are ls a scandalous ot
rage on civilization, and an evidence ol mo
inefficient city government." By way of shot
lng the superiority, in a case like that of tl
Boston fire, of a small, well established fi:
department over a large but badly manage
oae, lt compares the small London fire bi
eade, and the Barrow and crooked streets
the City of London, where fires seldom g
beyond the building wherein they original
to the thousands of undisciplined flremei
huge granite structures and open places In Bo
ton. There, lt says, the best portion ol the eli
was destroyed for want of good managemei
to prevent the progress of the flames, wblc
were finally stopped by gunpowder; and th
wretched business was entrusted to volunte*
citizens lDstead of skilled operators. It Is bi
lloved here that the amount ol insurance I
the London companies upon property in th
burnt district of Boston ls two million flv
hundred thousand dollars. A commission :
to be sent to Boston by the London compi
nies to make an Investigation of the facts 1
relation to the, origin and progress ol the coi
flagralion as a"matter of general importarte
to insurance Interests.
Appointment of an Insurance Rece U ci
NEW TOBE, November 12.
The Supreme Court to-day appointed J
Slade as the receiver of tbe International Ic
THE LATE HENRY SEABROOK.
A meeting of the bar was held on Monda j
the Hon. W. D. Porter In the ohalr. to pay
tribute to the memory of the late Henry See
brook. After eloquent remarks by Mesare
James Lowndes, A. O. Magrath and B. J. Whs
ley, the following preamble and r?solution
Introduced by H. E. Young, Esq., were uqanl
m os ly adopted:
The opening of the term of court remind
us that since our last meeting on such an o cea
sion, another of our brethren has been takei
from us and "gathered unto his fathers." Th<
sadness natural to the recollection is Intensifie!
In the case ol Mr. Henry Seabrook, by the lao
that be fell In the forenoon of life, when t<
faculties of the mind rapidly approaching ripe
ness are still joined the vigor and zeal ol' earl;
Mr. Seabrook entered life with an educai loi
begun In this State and completed at the Uni
varsity of Edinburgh, which titted him, no
only to discharge well his dulles, but also ti
add grace and ornament lo them; and ha wa
endowed with sufficient fortune to enable bin
to select his pursuit. He studied law wit!
Mr. Pellgru, and was duly admitted to thc
profession. After full deliberation, however
be resolved to withdraw irom the contentloni
of the bar, aod to devote himself to the qui
eter pleasures of plantation Hie, surroundec
by the books which were the objects of hil
warm devotion. How well bis genial dlsposi
tlon, and polished and sparkllog mind, stored
with varied knowledge, fitted him to act thc
Intelligent planter, with broad and liberal
vlewB, and to dispense a generous hospitality
at "Brooklands," those can say who then knew
him In those
* * "Llchtsome days and lang.
When hlnnled hopes aronnd our hearts
Like simmer blossoms sprang."
"Dite aliter Visum." The war which pros?
trated the low country did not pass him un?
harmed, and bia plantation passed early Into
tbe hands of the enemy. Though always and
openly opposed to secession and the war
which followed, he did not hesitate at the call
of the State to contribute his share to her de?
fence, and entering the ranks as a private,
surrendered, under General Johnston, at
Greensboro', a captain In the ordnance de?
At the close of the war his circumstances
were so much changed that work was a ne?
cessity, and the bar remembers the cheerful?
ness with which he bore misfortune, and the
Intelligent readiness, zeal and industry wlih
which be pursued the profession. But bis
health, never strong, began soon to fall, and
disease for years so wasted his sire og tu and
capaolty for labor that death seemed almost
welcome to him.
We may not lift the veil from the private
life of our friend, nor by Intrusion add to tbe
poignant sorrow of those upon whom this
blow has fallen with such atunnlng heaviness;
but as he was, as a son and brother, excep
11 on aol y kind, loving and devoted; as a friend
warm and Bteadiasl; and as a mao, m all tbe
walks of Hie, true and frank, so we are conn
dent that, had late permuted him to add to the
relations already existing another still closer
and more absorbing, his future would have
been one of inoreased happiness.
But the hopes Inspired by this "meroin'
life" have been dashed, and to us, his brethren
at the bar, there remains only the sorrow tor
his loss and our sincerest sympathy for those
the keenness of whoso grief ls measureless.
Therefore, be lt
Resolved, That the above tribute, as an In?
adequate expression ol the feelings caused by
the death or Mr. Henry Seabrook, be present?
ed to the court, with the request that it be en?
tered on the minutes, and that a copy be sent
to the family. _
THE FUTURE OF THE ENGLISH FARM
A writer wbo bas given the subject much
attention and has become thoroughly familiar
with lt in all Its bearings, declares that the
strike of the English agricultural laborers wil1
terminate In an emigration from England to
this country, which In extent, will overshadow
the great exodus from Ireland to America.
And this view of the case is more than likely
to be tbe correct one, for the fact is, England
la overstocked with farm laborers. The arable
land under cultivation ls not sufficiently pro?
ductive lo warrant the owners in graniiDg the
higher pay asked lor. Io many cases the laud
lords are absolutely too poor to raise the rate
of wages by a penny. On this side of the
ocean ihe land ls In excess of the workers.
Here there are more acres than bands to till
them. What more beneficial, therefore, for
both countries than that the farmers and land
should be brought together. We cannot send
our vast Western plains to England to be cul?
tivated, but England can readily send to us
her surplus (arm laborers.
-Prom Charles Kent's new book, Charles
Dickens as a Reader, it appears that in his
American tour from December 2,1867, to April
20, 1868, Dickens gave seventy-six readings to
audiences averaging 1500, the average net
proceeds amounting to $3000, giving him a
fortune ol' $228,000 lu what may be regarded
as a simple holiday excursion of five months.
His smallest house was at Rochester, which
yielded $2500, while his larcest house gave
him $6000. At the ?rst Bale of tickets in Boa
ton on November 18, Mr. Dolby eat at tbe
pigeon hole thirteen consecutive hours, taking
in $12,000. Mr. Dickens was listened to in
America by 114,000 people.
THE LIBERAL CHAMPION.
GREELEY IN HIS SANCTUM ONCE
HI? Finger Marica Vlilble All Over the
Tribune-Politeness of the Herald
Under II? New li ul? r-The Woodhall
Cl a fl in Rebound-Talton** Coming
Fate-Charlea O'Coaor on the Guber?
natorial Candidates-Jimmy 0*Brl
*?'. Lament- Removal of Mr. Belmont
to Europe-The Rival Prima Donnas.
[FROM O?B OWS? CORRESPONDENT.]
NEW YORK, November 9.
Mr. Greeley's cheerlul mturn to the columns
of the Tribune, and his manly, uncomplaining
manifesto, are greeted with cordial welcome
all around. There la one exception. The
President's organ continues to lavish abuse on
the ex-oandidate. Some of Its articles are
positively brutal in tone, and a disgrace to
American journalism, "he hour of victory
would be the hour ol magnanimity with great,
minds; but the editor of the Times has a small
mind, and better mannen ought not to be ex?
pected of him.
Mr. Greeley's labor ls visible lo many places
In the editorial page of the Tribune. He has
evidently come back to his congenial occupa'
tlon with redoubled relish, and ls doing a
"power of work." He ls incomparably the
best writer on the American press. He treats
the political situation with philosophical mode?
ration and fairness. Some amusement bas
been excited by his promise to keep oot of
:>er8onalltles hereafier. Bis own experience
in the campaign In this respect could not have
been very pleasant. He bad to take an ava?
lanche of billingsgate and misrepresentation
and say nothing in reply. It ls considered
doubtiul amdng his contemporaries If he ls
constitutionally fitted to keep his new pro?
mise. Just let him get info a heated editorial
controversy with somebody, and bow he will
make tbe fur fly.
The Herald, whose policy under tbe elder
Bennett was to Ignore ihn existence ot its
local-contemporaries, or allude to them only
by means of the scurrilous nicknames which
lt applied lo their edltorn, Indulges to-day in
quite a complimentary notice of Hie three
leading dallies which hfeve been thrust Into
the position of Independent Journals by the
fate of the election. Il ia pleasant to see that
the era of personalities among American
newspapers promises to come to an end some?
time, and that the chief sinner against de?
corum, the Herald itself, engages lo lead the
By the way, the Hera d denies the oft re?
peated story that its establishment will move
Into the new iron building going up on the
site of its old office, on i ne corner of Fulton
and Ann streets, when lt ls finished. Young
Hr. Bennett says he proposes lo stick to the
marble palace ne now occupies until be can
persuade Mr. A. T. Stewart, to sell him bis
mammoth down town store, on Broadway and
Chambers street. He n.-edlets that property
around the new posto'ffioe will soon become
the most valuable on Hie continent, just as
that in the neighborhood of the Boyal Ex?
change In London is the most valuable In
Europe. The new iron building alluded to
above ls to be six st?rten hlgb, and devoted, to
banking and lawyers' of Ices.
The WoodhnllClafllo oabal bave got them?
selves Into a pretty meei. There ls scarcely a
doubt that the trio. Woodhull, Tennle and the
creature Blood, will all ;o to prison; the two
first to Albany penitentiary and Blood to
Blackwell's Island. Thu United States Gov?
ernment ls the prosecutor In the case of the
women, and lt will be as unsparing as lt Is
now powerful and arrogant. A test of Hr.
Beecher's popularity occurred last night. He
was present at a dinner of the Hercantlle
Library Association, his first public appear
anoe outside of his pulpit since the puolloa
tlon of tbe scandal. Ho was culled upon to
speak, and when he arose the entire company
of distinguished and prominent gentlemen
preseot arose with him ind cheered for seve?
Tilton has "rtu - ed from his unfruitful
campaigning East, but has not yet said
anything in his paper, i.he Golden Age, of the
scandal. He ls still a member ol the Plymouth
Church, and I understand a meeting' ol the
leading brethren took place the other day, 1
and lt was resolved tha: If he did not at once
brand the Woodhull story as false in bis own
paper, a movement she u ld be started to expel
him from the church. Mr. Beecher, it Is said,
takes bis new affliction philosophically. He
Intends to take no public notice of it, and
wishes the church to do nothing.
Mr. O'Conor, whom the returns, so far,
credit with seven vot?s in this State for the
Presidency, also Bpojjje at the Mercantile
Library dinner last evening. Among the
other good things he said or did was to pro?
pose a toast to "tienen.i Dix and Francis Her?
n?n: Endowed alike with integrity unques?
tioned and morals above reproach, tney were
flt rivals lor high station. We trust they have
Inaugurated an era in cand ldacy."
When a man has been struck by lightning,
lt does not matter muon what else hurts him.
The overwhelming m nj on ty for Grant In the
Union dazes and stutts the opposition. In
ihe greatness of the calamity one scarcely
notices that this mighty Democratic strong?
hold has been virtually carried by the Bepuo
llcans. Owing to the faction fight between
Tammany ana Apollo Hall, the Customhouse
has succeeded In running In most ot Its candi?
dates for local offices. One et the most rabid
and objectionable of Rs dlcals, Noah Davis, bas
been elected Supreme Court J udge, and Phelps,
Tom Murphy's man, will be the new district
attorney. The Republicans have majorities
in both boards ot tbe Common Council. Just
think of it-in a city with an honest Demo?
cratic majority of 50,000, when the whole vote
The most, astonished party of all the crowd
ls Jimmy O'Brien. He does not know what to
make ol lt. He told an Interviewer yesterday
that alter the enthusiastic receptions he bad
during the campaign, and the arrangements
he had made to poll als full vote, lt was Im?
possible for him to have been defeated but by
cheating. He thinks the Customhouse and
Tammany must have combined to count him
out. Poor Jimmy I to be beaten at his own
game. He says, however, that he ls young,
and don't intend to quit politics for any other
business. With a backing of iwenlh-flve thous?
and voters, he ls still a power In the metrop?
Mr. August Belmont, the millionaire banker,
late chairman of the national Democratic com?
mittee, bas concluded to remove to Europe to
live, and announces the Bale ol his magnificent
picture gallery, or rather of such paris of it us
ne bas not selected to take wUh him. It is
said that be goes to form a closer connection
with the house or Rothschild, whose agent he
has been in this city. He does not pro?
pose, however, to ablodon his American na?
tionality. It will be remembered that be was
american minister at ihe Hague during Presi?
dent Pierce's term.
The rival prima donnas sang together In
opera last night, the work being Mozart's
"Nozze di Flgarro." Lucca was the page and
Kellogg Ihe Susannah. The chorus was
wretched as usual, s nd all but the principal
singers painful to listen to; but Lucca's superb
acting seemed to cover this multitude of sins.
Still she herself acted better than she sang.
A critic In a morning paper says: "Never have
we beard an artist in -vhom the comedy talent
so effectually and grat efully covered vocal and
declamatory defects." NYM.
WHISKEY AND TOBACCO.
No Changes in Existing Laws to be
WASHINGTON, November 13.
The commissioner of Internal revenue es?
timates the receipis of the bureau lor the pres?
ent fiscal year at $105,000,000, or $30,000.000
lesa than last year, vito a national Increase
annually of three per tient. The receipts of the
first quarter were Inrger than those subse?
quently collected, being accumulations on ac?
count of past Indebtedness and other causes.
So far as the bureau Li aware, both the tobacco
and tbe spirit interests are satisfied with tbe
late law of Congress, and therefore lhere ls
no reason to believe that any modification ol
lt wlU be recommend od, unless In the manner
of administration and reorganization of the
districts, in order to lender the system more
compact and to reduce expenses; nor is it
probable the tariff ac : will undergo any mate?
Pa. M engen. ,
. Per steamship Manhattan, from New York
Colonel Band and servant, Captain White, wife,
wo children and servant, Lieutenant A E Whlttl
more, Lieutenant Geo Desher and servant, A
Nachmao, J 8 Frye. Captain Speight. H D John
Bon, W J Vivien, B WUbar and wife, saul Bopping-,
wife and two child.en, Sam'! Hopping, Jr. Jenn
Hopping. Fred Hopping. Mrs Wilhams. Bev ?
Benjamin and wire, Mrs Ten Broeck, Ida Benja?
min, Aline Benjamin, Miss Mary F sims, Mrs
Farcblld and two children, J MoEwy, J Gold?
stein, J Flrzslmmon*, F Police, j B Baird, F Sobes
ter, b Gardner, E U Bet ta. W S Adams, L Bee
slauer, J F Eeyore, M Morrow, P Morrow, A Fair
weather, P N MoMahan, s 8 Buist, 2 on deck, Com
pany K, Light Battery, 1st Artillery, USA, con
slating of 84 men.
Per steams tup james Adger. ror New York?
ys cosacc and wife. E W Gardner and child, J
Lion, J. Riley, 3 officers and 45 men USA.
New Moon, 1st. 12 hours 9 minutes, morning
?lr6t Quarter, rut 10 hoars. 82 minutes, evening.
SHU Moon. 14th. ll nows, 49 mtnutee, evening,
uast Quarter, 23d. 12 hours. 26 minutes, morning.
New Moon, aatn, i hours, is minutes, evening.
8. A fl.
ST AT m.
CHARLESTON, 8. C... .NOVEMBER 12, 1871.
uat 82 deg 46 min 83 seo. | Lon 79 deg 67 mm 27 sec.
Steamship Manhattan, Woolhnll, Kew York
left Saturday, stn Inst. Mdse. To James Adger
A co, 8 0 Railroad Agent, N E Railroad Agent,
?av A Ohaa'n .tallroad Agent, J E Adger A co, J
Apple, M A Ashton, G w Almar, Adamo, Damon
A co, Jaa Allan, D A ?mme, u D Amme, 0 D Ah?
rens, T A Keamlah. T M Bristol! A co, E T Brown.
Boilminn Bros, S Brown, J A Boesoh, o Bart A oo,
W M Bird A co, 0 Berousse. H Baer. Byrne A Fo
garty, G A Bowman, M J Booth, E Bates A co. H
Bischoff A co. PU Borner, T M Cater. Campbell,
Wylies A Co, L Chap?n, JOH Clauaaen, T Camp
. ell. Cohen A Wells. Chase A Cuttino, Cameron,
Barkley A co, W O Chaffes A co, L Cohen a co,
Cr tue. Boy is ten A co, 0 clad n 9, Colbert, Tovey
A co, T uhupeln, Dowle, Moise A Davis, J B Duval
A Son, MU ;H Drake, Ellas Bros, Furchgott, Bene?
dict A co, Foray the, Mccomb A co, J S Fairly A
co, A D Fiemlog, S Fas?, B Feldman ft co, 0
Graveley, P L Gninemln, H Goldstein. ? M Gonks,
R c Glich ri t F Goblet, I Hyman A co, J Holmes
A co, J Hurt amp A co, Hart A co, F K Houston,
I N A Hunt, j- vV tt>trrl<tsoQ, JM Hillen, A Dung,
[ Johnson A Brown, Johnston. Crews A co, A John*
1 tum. Ka na paul A Gonzalez. F Kr easel, Jr, Klinik,
Wilkenberg A co, Kinsman Bros, 0 Korhahrens,
Knobeloch A Small, H w Kriste G J Lnhn, PB
Li lane A co, A Langer, *! Lee, Laurey, Alexander
A co, H LU ding, JU Lopez, McLoy A Rice. J G
Mllnor i co, Martin A Mood E W Marshall A co,
s R Marshall * -co, M Marke, A Mc Lelah, P
Moran, Wm Mancher. Wm McLean. Mlas E Mas?
terman, Nacbman ac cr>, B K Neufv lie; ablp Nauti?
lus. R R eugood, F L O'Neill, J F O'Neill. B O'Neill,
? P Poppenheim, D Pam A co, Paul, Welch A co,
Rev A T Porter, Quackenbu-m, FsUll A co, J Reil,
Ravenel A ob, Ravenel, Holmes A co, W P Bussell,
[ J R Read, Steffens, Werner ft Ducker, J baya*,
?hackeirord A Kelly, L helmed. E B Stoddard ft
co, J Stoiber, Dr E A Sheppard, Wm Shepherd A
I co. J F Taylor A co. R Thomllnson ft co, 8 Thomp?
son. J Thompson ft co, Thomas ft L?nneau, A L
Tyler, W Crier hard t, F von San ten, Wagener A
Monsees, o Voigt, P Walsh, Walker, EvaoB ft co,
O F Wie tere, AM wunama, R D w trite. W G Whit
den, 8 H Wilton A Bros, P W Iceman, W L Webo,
W J Rates, and others. Monday, November ll, a
A, M, 26 miles from Hatteras Light, exchange d
ls gt a's with steamship Champion hence for New
fork. 7 AM same day piss-d steamships Gulf
Stream and Montgomery, bound North; 10 30 A
M, steamship ?an Jacinto, bound North,
steamship Virginia, Hinckley, Philadelphia-len
- inst '-nt. Mdse To W A Courtenay. R R Agent,
Edward Daly, A Langer, P. walsh, J T Erwin, 0
L Kornahrena. A RLewitb, Kinsman Bros, Strauss
Broa, Ellas Bros, Cameron, Barkley ft co, T M
Bri?toll ft co, J A Blake, J F Taylor ft co, Jeffords
ft oo, 0 F Pananin, PAUL Welch ft co. Kxeaeel ft,
Brandea, 0 D Franke, O L Ostendorff, 8 S Solo?
mons, smith A Valk, E Bittes A oo, E Pattanl, D F
Gleason, FE Windhelm, B Keldmann ft co, O W
Almar, Martin A Mood, W M Bird A co, J E Adirer
ft co KUnck, Wickenberg A co, W steele, Byrne A
Fogarty, Knobeloch ft Small, Walker, Evans ft
Cogswell, H Bischoff ft co, Dowle. Moise ft Davis,
Forsyihe, Mccomb ft co, Fopartle's Book Store.
Holmes'a Book House, F L O'Neill, A Nlmdz, Jan
Cosgrove, L Wleakopff, L Chap?n. Geo s Cook, O F
witters. U A Doo ft SOD, J H Thee, W H Otiafee ft
co, B K Neufviile, Blecke ft Petermann, Joan M
Greer ft Son, Wagener ft Monsees, J H Graver,
Order, and others.
Bark Florence, Mayo, Boston-ll days. Caro?
lina Fertilizer. To G W Williams ft ce.
Steamer Marlon, Adair, Santos River. 468
bales cotton, 100 bola naval stores and mdse. To
Ravenel. Holmes A co, J B Pringle ft son, T P
I Smith A co, Jaa M Caldwell A Son, Pelzer. Rodgers
A co, Geo H Walter A co, E H Frost A co, W C
Dukes ft co, W C Bee ft cn, G A Tren holm ft Son,
Wagner, Huger ft co, J Oolcook ft co, 8 D stoney,
Reeder ft Davis, Witts Bros, W K Smith. W K
Ryan, 8 L Howard ft Bro, L T<? Connor ft Son,
Gaillard ft Mlnott, F G Meyer, Klmusan ft Howed,
' J A amy tue, Fraser ft DUI, A S Smith, H Wagsner,
G W Williams A oo, Wbllden ft Jones, Barden ft
Parker. H bisen, ff ft co,T L Bissen, J Mayenhoff,
Boat from Christ Church. 2 bags sea Island
cotton. To B Roper.
Boat from John's island, 1 bag sea island cot?
ton. To R Roper.
Received from Ohisolm's Mills. 47 tes rice. To
0 F iianokel.
A sehr, supposed to be the A F Ames, from Bal?
Steamship James Adger, Lockwood, New York
-James Adger A co.
Spanish brig Floren tino, Ry ol, Barcelona-W P
Sehr Frank ft Emily, McCobb, Bath, Me-Oohen
Br steamship Ty ni Queen, Ca ss on, Liverpool.
Steamship Jamea Adger, Lockwood, New York.
Sehr E C Bommel, Risley, BalUxore.
Sehr F A Hallock, Tyler, Jacksonville.
FROM THIS PORT.
Steamship Maryland, Johnson, at Baltimore,
MARDIE NEWS BY TELEGRAPH.
Nsw YORK, November 12.
Arrived out Algeria, Idaho, Atlanta and Ger?
LIST OF VESSELS
OP, OL EAR KI) ANO BAILED FOR THIS PORT,
Br bark Fille de l'A ir, Jones, sailed.Oct 4
Tho onward, Balevard, up.Oct 16 |
The Mary Jane, Jones, sailed.Sept 28 j
The Emma, Pender, sailed.Sept lo
Bark Brilliant, Bartley, sailed-.Sept 161
German bark Neptune, Ploghorc, np.Oct l
Tbe Freihaudel, W?chter, sailed.Oct l
The Augusta, Onderberg, sailed.Oct 5
Bark Hellos, Holm, sailed.Sept 6
Span bark Providencia, -, Bailed.Oct 16
Swedish brig Anna, Jansen, sailed.Sept 6
The Santander, Miles, cleared.Oct 4
Bark Sapho, Wilbur, up.Oct 14
Sehr A Heaton, Rogers, up..Nov 9
Sehr Mvrover, Brown, up.Nov 2
Sehr Wm Howe, Yonng, cleared.Oct 80
Sehr E 8 Giidersleeve, smarter, np.Oct 30
Sehr Albert: Thomas. Rose, cleared.....Nov 2
Sehr L S Davis, Bishop, cleared...Oct 31
Steamship Mercedita, Marshman, up.Nov 6
Burk Walter, Berry, up.Oct so
Sehr Emma D binney, Elwell, cleared.Nov 2
Sehr Mary E Long, Hardy, cleared.Nov 7
Sehr H Williams, Williams, up.Nov 1
Sehr L C Heckman, Robinson, cleared.Oct lg
Sehr Matoaka, Fooka, np.Nov 1
Behr Lewie Ehrmann, Fooks, np.Nov 1
Sehr A F ames, Acorn, cleared.Nov 3
Sehr Sae Cummings, Lyon......Sept 18
Sehr Dene E Messervey, Wall, sailed.Nor i
pm* THE BE LATI VES, FRIENDS AND
Acq a ala Unces i f Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Robertson,
and of Mrs. J. A. Townsend and of Mr. and Mrs.
Edward Weston are respectfully invited to at?
tend tbe Funeral of tbe daoghter of tbe former, '
MARTHA JULIA E. ROBERTSON, from their real- '
dene?, 24 Mazy ct street, Tai3 AFTXRKOOX at 8"
???PUBLIC MARKETS, NOVEMBER
18.1872.-TO-MOBBOW having been appointed by;
the civil antborlties as a Day of Thanksgiving
and Prayer, tbe Markets will be closed ct ?
O'Clock A. M. TM. KIRKWOOD, -
novia-l* ; - - ': owef clerk.
???BANK OP CHARLESTON, (NA?
TIONAL BANKING ABSOLUTION,) CHARLES?
TON, S. 0., NOVEMBER 13. 1871-To-MOBBOW
being Thanksgiving Day, thuiBank will be closed.
Paper matnrlng then mnst therefore be antlctpa
ted. WM. B. BURDEN,
^.PLANTERS' AND MECHANICS'
BANK OF SOUTH CAROLINA NOVEMBER la,
1872.-TO-MOBROW (Thursday) Having been, set
apart by the Mun loi pal Authorities as a Day or
Thanksgiving, tats Bank will be dosed.
Matu ti t lea of that day mast be anticipated.
n&Via-l , TH OS. FROST, Jr., Cashier, j
JET"THE PEOPLED NATIONAL BANK
OF CHARLESTON, 8. a, NOVEMBER 12,1871
THUBBDAT next, the a th Instant,,having bean set?
apart by the City Authorities as a Day of Thanks?
giving and Prayer, th tn Bank win be closed. The
Maturities of that day must be anticipated. - .'" ' .
novl2.1 H. O. LOPER, Cashier. ;
PEOPLE'S BANK OF SOOTS
CARO Ll S A CHARLESTON, NOVEMBER 13.1871,
TO-MOBBOW, the nth instant, having been ap?
pointed by the City An thor itu a as a Day of Public
Toankigiving, this Bank will be cloted. The pay?
menu of that day must therefore be anticipated.'
novlS JAMES B. BETTS, Cashier. '
pm* UNION BANK OF SOUTH 0?RO
LINA, CHARLESTON, NOVBKBSB12,18T2-THUH B .
DAY next, 14th Inst., having beon sot apart asa
uay of thanksgiving and prayer, t??s..,bank..will
be ci sed. Botes and acceptances payable on.
.Jiat day mast therefore be anticipated. "
novia H. P. AL>XANDBB, Cashier: ;
P?T THE SOUTH CAROLINA LOANj
AND TRUST COMPANY-CHARLESTON, S.. C ,
NOVEMBER 12, 1872.-Tho ci-y Auihcrltlea hav?
ing appointed THURSDAY next as a day of Thanks?
giving and Prayer mis Office will be closed. All
paper maturing on that day mnst be anticipated.
novlS-1 F. A. MITCHELL, Cashier.
pm* FIRST NATIONAL BANK . OF
CHARLESTON-CHARLESTON, 8. C., MOVE*.
BER ll, 1871-TfltrasDAY next ruth Instant),
having been appointed by the civil authorities aa
a day of Thanksgiving and Prayer, this Bank will
be closed. The bunin ess of I hat day must there,
fore bs anticipated. WM. G. BR?ESE, .
pm* CITIZENS' BAYING BANK OF,
SOUTH CAROLINA, Na 8 BROAD* STREET,
CHARLESTON, S. C.-THTJB8DAY. 14th inst.? bay?
ing been appointed by tbe city authorities aa %
day of Thanksgiving, this Bank wUl he then,
cloded. All paper maturing on that day mnst,
therefore- be anticipated. A . lent
DQV18-2 P. RAVBBRL. JB.. Cashier. ?
pm* THE SUMMEETUJ.E -, CIRODIT,
CAMP MEETING of the M. E. Church will be held
at Ross's StaUon, on tbe South Carolina Rail?
road, commencing on WBDXBSDAY. the 18th'of.
November. Arrangements have been made with
the Railroad Company to take persons to the
Camp Ground and retain for one fare. The1
Summerville Train will malte a trip from LadsonM
Turnout on Sunday morning, leaving Ladsen st
7 o'clock A. M, and tbe Camp around at 6 o'clock'
P.M. JOS. A. BAS PORTAS, Presiding Elder, t
F. W. SASPOBTAS, Paator in Charge.
novia 3_?_?;, :
pm* OFFICE OF THE SINGER MAN?
UFACTURING COMPANY, CHARLESTON, 8. 0.,'
OCTOBER 23, 1871-On and after this date we
will not rec gmze nor be responsible for any Re?
ceipts given on sewing Machine Agreements un?
less tue same be our refalar- printed Receipt,
numbered and signed
THE SINGER M'FG. COMPANY,.^ .
J. CLARK BEDELL, Agent..
October 23, 1871 ' octaswmr"
pm* DB. T?ITS EXPECTORANT IR -
tbe most va i a able Lung Balsam ever offered to mi- .
rerers from Pulmonary dljeases. It ls pleasant;
^-THE MEMBERS OF THE GERMAN
HUSSARS TILTING CLUE ara requested to call
on Messrs. MENKE * MULLER and leave orders
for their Uniforms.
By order of the President.
J. 0 W. BISCHOFF,
pm* BURNHAM AROMATIC DENTI?
FRICE, for Cleaning, Beautifying and Preserving:
the Teeth, and imparting a refreshing taste toto*
monta. Prepared by . ,
EDW. 8. BURNHAM,
Graduate or Pharmacy,
No. 421 King street, Charleston, 8. C. -
Recommended by the following Dentists:'- ?r
J. B. PATRICK, Dr. B, A MUOKBNF?BS.
sepas-amos_? ' ' ? ' r:
pa* BELL SCHNAPPS, DISTILLED
by tbe Proprietors at Schiedam, in Holland. An
invigorating Tonio and Medicinal Beverage.'
Warranted perfectly pare, and free from au
deleterious substances. It ls distilled from Bar.'
ley of the finest qoaUty, and the aromatic jnalper
Berry of Italy, and designed expressly' for eases
of Dyspepsia or Indigestion, Dropsy?-Goat, Rhen-,
mattem, General Debility, Oartarrh of the Blad?
der, Pains m the Back and stomach, and ali
diseases of the Urinary Organs. It gives relief
in Asthma, Gravel and calculi in the Bladder,
strengthens and Invigorates the system, and Is
a certain preventative and cure of that dreadful
scourge, Fever and Ague.
CAUTION I-Ask for "HUDSON G. WOLFE'S
For sale by all respectable Grocers and Apotne.
carles. v-:.,-. : "?>>
HUDSON G. WOLFE A 00., Sole Importers.
Office, Na 18 South William street, New Tork* .
sepsa-Smos _ - . . ?
pm* BATCHELORS HAIR DYE. -THIS
superb Hair Dye bi the best In the world. Per?
fectly harmless, reliable and instantaneous. No
disappointment. No ridiculous tints, or unpleas?
ant odor. The genuine W. A Ba tender's Hair
Dye produces immediately a splendid black or
natural brown. Does not stain the skin,, but
leaves the bair clean, soft and beautiful. The
only safe and perfect Dye. sold bj all drugglata
Factory ie Bond street, New York.
?ES-T/HE STATE ASSAYER OF MASSA?
CHUSETTS, (A A HAYES, M. D.,) having made
an analysis or HALL'S VEGETABLE SICILIAN
HAIR RENEWER reports lt the best preparation
for promoting healthy excretions of the scalp, m -
creasing the growth and restoring the color of
the hair._ novt^tntaaptfr '
pm*T? TS SADDENING TO BEE OUR
hair blossoming for the grave too early . More'es'
pee lall y women feel this affliction, and it la even
a greater deformity to them than to men.
AVER'S HAIR VIGOR removes lt and restores
the hair sometimes, but its Original color alwaja. .