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VOLUME IX.-_NUMBER 2070 CHARLESTON, MONDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 2, 18^2._EIGHT DOLL4HS A YEAR.
TEE CHARLESTON CONTEST.
THE STATE CANVASSERS DECIDE IN
FAVOR OF BOWEN.
2JSit Of toe New County Officers-Oniy
Thrcc JHackeyltes Elected.
[SPECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE NEWS.]
COLUMBIA, S. C., November 16
Tbe board of Slate canvassers, pt^er receiv?
ing the testimony and hearing t ht p.. juments
for and against the protest or Sherill Mackey
against the return of the Charleston County
election as made by the board of county can?
vassers, had a long deliberation over the mat?
ter last night, and came to a Anal vote at abent
an hour after midnight, with the following
For the protest-Attorney-General Cham?
berlain and Adjutant-General Moses-2.
Against the protest-Comptroller-General
Neagle, Secretary of State Cardoso and State
The protest was therefore not sustained, and
the certificates of election will be given to
Bowen and the whole of his county ticket, ex?
cept the clerk of conrt and two county com?
missioners. For the third position of county
commissioner W. H. Thompson was declared
elected Instead of M. McLaughlin.
The .Charleston County and legislative,
officers *felect, as thus declared by the State
canvassers, are as follows :
Sheriff-O. C.. Bowen.
Clerk of Court-Jacob Willlman.
Probate Judge-George Buist.
Coroner-Aaron Logan, colored.
School Commissioner-B. H. Hoyt,
County Commissioners-George L Cunning?
ham and Louis Danneman, white, and w. H.
State Senator-Wm. B. Jervey, colored.
Bepreeentatlves-C. J. Andell, white; R. B.
Artson, colored; B. A. Bosemon, colored;
James Brennan, white; Richard Bryan, col?
ored; A. P. Ford, colored; W. A. Grant, col?
ored; J. J. Grant, colored; J. F. Greene,
white; Timothy Hurley, white; 0. E. Levy,
white; C. F. North, colored, Edward Petty,
colored; Isaao Priolean, oolored; Julius Ting
man, colored; B. W. Turner, colored; N. T.
Spencer, colored, and J. Vanderpoel, colored.
The county officers named will now be re
- quired, within thirty days, to quality for office
and file their bonds with the county commis- J
stoners in the following amounts: Sheriff
126,000, clerk of court $20,000, probate Judge
110,000, coroner $10,000, school commissioner
$2400. " " ^ SAKTEE.
THE TREASURY FIGHT.
Jadge Melton's Order Restraining
The following Is the order of Judge Melton
enjoining Treasurer Parker Irom the further
use or disbursement of moneys received from
State of South Carolina, County of Richland
In the Common Pleas. F. L. Cardoso, olaln
tiC vs. Niles G. Parker, aa State Treasurer,
Upon bearing the complaint in this action,
verified by the oath of the said plaintiff, and
upon motion ot Messrs. Carroll ? Janney,
attorneys lor the said plaintiff, lt is ordered:
That Niles G. Parker, treasurer or the said
State, and the defendants, the booth Carolina
Bank and Trust Company, and J. L. Neagle,
show cause before me at the courthouse in tbe I
City of Columbia on the 21st day of November,
Instant, at eleven o'clock, as to the proceeds
of the tax authorized to be levied by the joint
resolution o? the General Assembly, approved
March 13, 1872, why the said treasurer. Niles
G. Parker, his attorneys and agento,
should not be enjoined until farther order In
the cause to be made from uBing, disbursing,
or in any manner disposing ot the proceeds or j
the said tax. or any part thereof, for any pur?
pose whatsoever, except for the payment of |
the appropriations contained in the general
appropriation act for the fiscal year lase past,
approved March 13,1872, UH til those appropri?
ations have been luily paid and satisfied, and
why the said State treasurer, N. G. Parker,
his attorneys and agenta, should not in espe?
cial be enjoined, until further order lo this
cause, from paying ont of the proceeds of the
said lax now about to be levied, any outstand?
ing pay certificates Issued to the members aod
subordinate officers and employees or the
General Assembly, or either House of the
same, or any certified amount lor public print?
ing wne, OT any note or .obligation made by
the said State treasurer for moneys borrowed
lor the use or upon the credit of the State,
nuder the authority ol the act of the General
Assembly, approved March 4, 1872, or the |
Joint resolution of the General Assembly, ap?
proved March 12,1872. '
And lt .ls further ordered, that each of the
county treasurers, the d?tendants In this ac- [
UoD, aad?Bjso the other parties defendant,
show cause before me at the courthouse In the
City of Celambla, on the twenty-first day of
November, instant, at eleven o'clock, why
the said county treasurers should not be en
Joined until further order in this cause from
using or disposing Cf any part ol the proceeds
of,the said tax which.may come Into their
bf ods respectively, tor the purpose of paying
?ny note or obligation of the said State treas?
urer, N. G. Parker, or any order or cheok
made or endorsed by bim, or any pay certifi?
cate of any member or subordinate officer or
[employee of the General Assembly, whether
[endorsed by the said N. G. Parker lor
ayment by any county treasurer or
sot, or any account for public printing,
rtlfled by the clerks respectively ol the Sen
j and House ot Representatives; and why.
also, each o? the said county treasurers should
not be enjoined from using or disposing of the
proceeds of the said tax or any portion there
of. save only county taxes, for any purpose
whatever, except for the payment of the same
into the treasury or the Sute.
Audit is further ordered that the said State
treasurer, N. G. Parker, and the said county
treasurers, and their respective agents and
attorneys, be in the meantime restrained from
doing, committing or coffering to be done,
aay ot the said acts until rurther order in ibis
cause to be made. SAMUEL W. MELTON.
November li, 1872.
JOTTINGS ABOUT THE STATE.
-The Orangeburgers complain of the miser
pa?e condition of the roads and bridges In their
-"General* W. J. Whipper, colored, of
Bennion County, ls an aspirant for the col
leotorshlp ol Savannah.. . .
-The Georgetown Literary Association has
decided against the Darwinian theory ol the
origin of species.
-The Salamander Fire Engine Company ol
Georgetown bad Its semi-annual parade on the
1st Instant, and the Winjan Steam Fire Eu
ne Company on the Sin. Both or the com?
mies made creditable displays.
-The nettly elected Radical school commis?
sioner ot Georgetown was last Monday sentenc:
ed to twenty-five dollars fine or twenty five
days la Jail for making a drunken exhibition
of himself anon the streets.
-The ADzen Tribune says: "We learn that
the gin-house ot Mr. David Page, on Beach
Island, was bumed abo nt midday on Wednes?
day last,* together with a large quantity of I
seed and lint cotton. The fire is reported to
have originated Irom a match in the cotton,
Ignited by the gin.' There ls some mystery
aoont this distribution ot matches lo seed
cotton. Far too many fires In gin-houses are
being traced to this cause to Justify the belief
that lt is ^accidental."
4 MINISTER DEPOSED.
LOUISVILLE, November 16.
The Presbytery haye rvudered a verdict of
guilty against Rev. Dr. Gilbert H. Roberson,
- n the oarge of druakenurFS. lasciviousness
od falsehood, and sentenced him to be depo?
-'irom the ministry, and suspended from the
rlvilefps of the chufcb, unless he shows r??
ntanos fitting him for membership. *
AN EXTRAORDINARY CASE.
Tho Alleged Poisoning ot Rev. Dr.
Smith, of Raleigh, N. C.
A statement of the alleged poisoning o? Dr.
J. B. Smith, of Raleigh, North Carolina, and
the finding of the coroner's jury that the de?
ceased came to his death from the effects o?
strychnine, administered by his wife and
daughter, bas been made. From the evidence
before the coroner's jury, as published in the
Haleigh Sentinel, we take the following:
Dr. Smith, on the morning of the 1st of Oc?
tober, called for a dosn of seidlltz powders;
his daughter, Mrs. Francis L. Mann, went out
ol the room, obtained the powders and mixed
them for him. He did not drink all of the
dose on account of its bitter taste. After tak?
ing the draught he finished wrltlDg a letter,
and went to breakfast. Alter be bad finished
ealing be lit bis pipe. Just then he was taken
sick, and died shortly afterwards in convul?
sions. On the next day a post-mortem exam?
ination was made, the result of which was that
the brain, heart and lungs being examined,
no cause of death could be discovered. The
stomach was taken out and delivered to Coro?
ner Magnln, who look the same, together
with the liquid remains of the seidlltz powder,
the spoon used in mixing and other articles,
to Philadelphia for analysis by Prof. Qenth.
On the same day, from information obtained,
Coroner Magnln lound, in a closet In the bed?
room, close to tbe bureau where tbe box ol
powders was kept, a bottle ot strychnine.
The evidence proved that Mrs. Mary E. Smith
was the custodian of faid key. and that it
was in her possession on the morning of the
death; that she was at the oloset that morning
before breakiast; that no servants or any one
but members of the family ever went lo tbe
I closet; that it was always kept locked; that lt
. contained the valuable papers, Ac,of the fami?
ly. The Jury met on Wednesday night, Novem?
ber 7 th, and received the report or Professor
Genta, and adjourned to meet on Monday,
November 11th, when it was elicited In evi?
dence that Dr. Smith was very cruel to his
family, especially Mrs. Smith. A warrant for
the arrest and commitment to Jail of Mrs.
Francis L. Mano and Mrs. Mary E. Smith was
issued by tbe coroner yesterday (Tuesday)
morning, and placed In the bandB o? the
Prof. Gentb, In bis report of the analysis,
stated that be discovered strychnia In the
liquid remains of the seidlltz powder, in the
Bpoon and In the blue paper, besides tbe
stomach. Hs concludes his report, which is
very elaborate, la the following language:
.'From thia investigation lt ls evident that the
stomach, which I have examined, contained
neither prussic acid nor metallic poisons, bnt
a trace of strychnia, in such small quantity,
bowever, that, with the most delicate tests,
its presence could be detected only by taking
the purified extracts of half of the stomach
and the whole of the contents of the same. If
the stomach ever contained a large quantity
of strychnia, it had almost completely been
absorbed by the system."
The alleged victim o? the poisoning, Bey.
Dr. Smith, * as formerly rector of St. Matthew's
(Episcopal) Church, Jersey City, N. J He was
also at one time pastor of St. James. Episcopal
Church, Philadelphia, and chaplain of Har?
mony Lodge, No. 62. A. Y. M., ol Philadelphia.
TEE BOSTON EIRE.
Latest Ent?ntate of Insurance Loases.
NKW YORK, November 16- Noon.
The latest and lowest estimate ol insurance'
I oases by the BJSIOQ fire gives the total
amount as $48,661,800, distributed as follows:
Connecticut companies. 2,052.800
New York Companies. 6,850/00
Maine Companies. 400 000 j
Ruode Island Comoaolea. 920,000 j
alifomla Companies. 76.000
Illinois companiea. 80,000 ,
Mtssuurl Companiea. 26,000 '
Minnesota Companies. 60,ouo j
New Jexsey-couipaoiea.. 17.600
Onlo Companies. 206,000
Pennsylvania companies. 2,770 600
wisconsin Companies.. 50,oc0
Foreign Companion. 4.600,000
The wool dealers, it ls Bald, are -rally cov?
ered by insurance. A large number of bales I
are-being recovered from the ruina. The]
outsides are burned black, but tbe insides are
It ls believed that the direct and Indirect
losses will not exceed $40,000,000 after the In?
surance la liquidated.
Harvard College suffered over hali a million.
It will cost $300,000 to rebuild. .Thia college
has $100.000 Insurance from $226,000 for which
it was inaured. President Eliot says the per?
manent loss ls $200,000, and for this we must
All the papers, weekly and monthly, have
arranged to continue regular issues.
BOSTON, November 16.
Receivers have been appointed for the
National Insurance Company of this city.
WASHINGTON, November 16.
Comptroller of Currency ?nox bas returned
from Boston. He reports that the loans ot tbe
banka oi the city are $87,000,000; surplus
$20,000.000; and the loss only $1,600,000. He
says the financial prospecta, in view of these
facts, are cheerful, and business fast assuming
Its usual channels.
A TERRIBLE STORM.
Great Loss ot Life and Shipping.
LONDON, November IC.
A dispatch from Eralsund, of to-day's date,
reports that eighty vessels were totally wreck?
ed In the late gale. The town was considera- j
bly damaged by Inundation. The fishermen
on the Islands of glngatdars and Hidden lost
all their fishing smacks and apparatus. Their
houses and contents were heavily damaged by
tbe high water, and nearly all tbe cattle on
the Island were drowned; wella were flooded
trom the sea, and tbe inhabitants are suffering
greatly for want o? fresh water, food and shel?
ter. The government baa dispatched steam?
ers laden with supplies to their relief. The
Island o? Bugen baa also felt the disaster
heavily. Many of IIB flailing boats bave been
destroyed, and the fields near the coast Hoe
are flooded The losa of life, both on the
Islands and mainland, was very heavy.
COPENHAGEN, November 16.
The storm which raged la the north ol Eu?
rope on Wednesday and Thursday was very
disastrous'throughout Denmark and oh the
coast. The wlud> blew a hurricane and rain
and snow fell Incessantly. The streams rose
to an unusual height, overflowing their banks
and Inundating the country lor miles around.
Great damage was done lo seaport towns. [Nu?
merous marine disasters occurred. Reports of
the loss of twenty-four ships have already been
received. Half of the town of Prawle, in the
Island of Seel and on tbe Baltic, was laid
waste by the wind. The small Island of Botoe
was entirely submerged by water and every
TB1E INTERNATIONAL ARBITERS.
WASHINGTON, November 17.
The mixed commission on British and Amer?
ican claims have'' made the following awards:
Francis Impey versus the United States, Blx
hundred and fort v-thvee dollars; James Mar?
cher versus the United States, seven hundred
and twenty-live dollars. The commission dis?
allowed the following cases: Joseph B. Hey
cock, Frederick W. kuggle, Samuel Ryersoo.
et al, owners ol brig Napier and cargo. All
these were ship caseB, and the grouncrfor dis?
allowing them was on account of the failure to
appeal from the court below to the Supreme
Court oi the United Slates.
THE CENTRAL AND SOUTH CAROLINA
[From the Augusta Chronicle, November iv ]
About a year ago the Charleston papers
were filled with articles warning tbe stock?
holders Of the South Carolina Railroad ola
plot formed by the Central Road to buy a con?
trolling interest In the Block. Alter a great
cry and little wool, the excitement died out,
and nc ;uing'more was heard' of the scheme.
It ls now reported, however, that the Central,
so far from abandoning its attempt, has been
quietly at work buying ut>, through agents,
the stock of the South Carolina Company, and
bas secured a large amount o? scrip. We can?
not vouch for the orrectness ot these reports,
but they paaB current in this city and savan?
nah, and are generally credited. If they are
true, we may expect some developments In a
short time, perhaps.
THE OTHES SIDE OF THE CASE.
Father Burke'* Reply to Mr. Froude'i
First Lecture-The English Histori?
an'? (tnsULtlpatlons-Earlier Stages ol
The New York papers represent the lecture
of Father Burke at the Academy of Music, In
that city, Tuesday evening, In answer to Mr.
Froude's series of lectures on Ireland, as a
grand triumph, both in eloquence, argument
and proof of historical statements in whlcb
he made Issue with the English historl an.
his lecture by Baying it was a strange fact that
the old battle that bad been raging for seven
hundred years should be continued so lar
away from the pld land. Tbe question he wai
about to discuss had been disputed at many a
council board, and in many u parliament, and
on many a hard-iougiit-fleld. and it was not
decided yet-Toe question between England
and Ireland. Mr. Froude had frankly slated
that he had come here to deal with this Irish
question from an Engllah standpoint, and, like
a true man, he bad made out tue best case he
could for hlB own country. He had asked the
American public to agree wltb bim that the
Irish had. Indeed, been badly treated, but that
they had only
GOT WHAT TH ET "DESERVED.
It ls true, said he, that we EngllBh have rob?
bed and misgoverned and persecuted them;
but then they would have been worse off if
we bad let them alone. If that excuse were
valid not a criminal to-day in Jail could be
eetlv kept in custody. Since the Conquest
r. Froude claimed that English legislation,
it lt had not been alwaya tender, had been in
intention at least beneficent, while the Irish
had never understood their own interest or
knew what was best for them. He had also
said that what had been the tate of the Irish
In the pant would be their lot In the future.
When Mr. Froude came here many persons bad
asked what was his motive. Some had sup?
posed bim an emissary of the English Govern?
ment, which had begun to fear ihe rising in?
fluence in this country ot the eight millions of
Irishmen now among us. According to such
parsons England wanted now to Check Ameri?
can sympathy for their Irish fellow-citizens,
and tbereiore sent here a learned mao,' wub
an extraordinary talent for arranging facts so
as to make them show whatever he wished,
which in this case was mainly what an imprac
ttoaole, accursed race the Irish were. Others
said England was every year growing weaker,
and she was plainly In the last stages of na?
tional decay. She had lost ber great ally in
France; rar army was very weak; ber navy
was inferior to that of at least one other
?ower, and ber people were discontented,
herelore, said these people, England wanted
to lora an American alliance. Yet, again,
others bad said that Mr. Froude had come
here on the invitation qr a small sect of sec?
tarian bigots, fie (Burke), however, pro?
tested that he never had given these sugges;
tiona a moment's attention. He was willing
to give Mr. Froude oredlt for
THE HIGHEST MOTIVES,
and he believed him Incapable of anything
base or mean or sordid. His own motives
(Mr. Burke's) might, perhaps, ?l:C *)? misun?
derstood unless he clearly defined his position.
Just as Mr.' Fro?de had' been suspected qt
being an agent of the British Government, sd
he might, perhaps bo accused of being simply
an emissary of revolution. But ne came to?
night to vindicate the honor of Ireland in ber
history; he came to show that at no time
should the mother be left without a defender
in one of the sons Bbe had borne. Mr. Froude
was unfit to discuss Irish affairs, because be
confessed that he bad no hope for the future
of Ireland, and had given up the task of find?
ing a remedy for the present evils and griev?
ances as a bad Job. He bad said la aa article
be had written, net many years ago. that the
end would probably be. that the Irish would
either have to be banished or coerced, buch
a mau ought not to cometo America to cast
HOROSCOPE OF IRELAND'S FUTURE.
Another cause why he was unfit to discuss
the future of Ireland, waa that he despised
Irlehmen. TblB waa the sin ot nearly every
Englishman. He had known gentle, amiable
Englishmen who would not wilfully do wrong
to any one, and yet he bad keen such men In
a thousand silent ways manliest their contempt
for the Irish race. His desire In stating this
was not to stir up ill-will, but simply because
lt was the secret of ihe antipathy that now
existed between the two peoples. Mr. Fronde,
who was himself Incapable of an ungenerous
sentiment towards anyone or about anything,
was a standing example of this feeling. Not;
many years ugo he had told Scotcnmen that j
the Reformation and John Knox were the
Influences that had made the Scotch character
so grand and noble, aud in the fame speech,
by way of apology for speaking of
Scotchmen at ail, he had stated that
no man could understand a people unless he
was himself one of them. "But this learned
gentlemau had made no suoh apology In
speaking of the Irish. He boldly took up his
subject aud held Irishmen up as an Immoral,
lawless race, without one word of excuse to
the Irish In America. Ia one of his books he
had said. "They may be good at the voting
booths, but were of no good with the rifle."
He had compared the Irish to a pack of hounds,
to whom freedom would only result in their
tearing each other to pieces. Finally, Mr.
Froude was unfit to treat Irish history because
of bis hatred and detestation of the Human
Catholic Church. He had held her responsible
lor the massacre of St, Bartholomew, and for
almost every other murder that had been com?
mitted. Coming down to
HR. FROUD.E'S FIRST LECTURE,
he had this to say, that, in following him, he
had for tbe first time realized what lt waa to
follow a will of the wiso through a marsh. Mr,
Froude bad attempted to Justify the Not man
invasion by drawing a terrible picture of the
state of Ireland before that conquest. He had
Bald that there was then 3n Ireland neither
morality, religion nor government, and that,
therefore, the Pope bad Bent the English as a
a sort of policeman to restore law and order.
He had said that every family then governed
Itself according to its own notion, pf right aud
wrong. But what did he mean ny family ?
Not the family as lt was understood at the
present day, but the sect or tribe, alt whose
members had a common narqe. and which
owned large exento or land, and sometimes
Whole counties. A family then meant a nation,
governed, by one ehielten, independent, ana
acknowledging no other sovereignty. There
were Ave great families In Ireland, and under
these there were smaller saps or families ac?
knowledging tue sovereignty of these royal
nouses. Theos houses elected a sovereign,
over all, who dwelt at Tara. Under these cir?
cumstances, was Mr. Froude fair In Baying
that every family governed Itself according to
its own notions of right and wrong ? Again,
ie had said that at that lime the Irish dwelt In
mud cabins, and had boldly stated that he had
himself unearthed one of these .habitations.
At the time of that discovery Froude bad con?
sulted the opinion ot the best arobeulogists,
who had given up the question in despair, and
yet he had now told us that this was the usual
THE IRISH CONSTITUTION
was very simple. Each tribe elected Its own
chieftain, who was obeyed with singular fidel?
ity. B?iore the death of a chief bis successor
was elected as the ablest and best man in the
tribe, and the election took place before the
chieftain's death, so as to avoid dissension and
riot. Over these chieftains were the Uve
prince?, who selected Judges to Judge the peo?
ple. These judges had an established ood? of
laws and universities in which lt was taught.
Tue five princes elected the sovereign, who
sat In the imperial ball of Tora. There Patrick
found them-king, and prince, and judge, and
minstrel-when fce preached to them the faith
ot Jesus Christ. The land was held in com?
mon, the chief giving to each man what was
necessary for his support, and the right ot pas?
turage over all was recognized. There was no
sui thing as slavery: every man iq tbe tribe
was <*8 good in bloqd '-as-hl J chief, and equally
free and, noble. When the English oame to
Ireland nothing astonished them, so said a
historian, as the
BOLD, FREE VANNEE
In which the Irish addressed their chieftains.
And was this anarchy, a3 Mr. Froude had
charged ? He had said, and lt was true, that
the chleis fought among themselves, but that
was then the oommon state of all Europe.
Now os to religion, for rae first three centuries
after its conversion by Patrlok, Ireland was
the chosen home of Christian saints and schol?
ars, and mea from all parts ol Europe came to
her shores to light the lamp ol knowledge and
sanctity. Then came the Danish invasion,
which reduced the land to a state of great
. wretchedness. The consequence of the Danish
' wars was that the Catholic religion remained
' ( sadly shorn of the purity that had first marksd
' lt. These wars lasted three centuries, and
what people would not be demoralized by so
long a period of bloodshed ? Eogland bad
' been nearly ruined by the Wars ol the Roses,
t which only lasted fifty years. In the beginning
of the twelfth century the Danes were finally
expelled, and w.< found that laws were soon
again beiug re-established and the people
. cheerfully obeying them, the Pope's legate
i being received with ihat marked respect and
cordiality which bad always characterized the
conduct or the Irish to their spiritual leaders.
Many councils were held, some of them pre
, sided over by the Papal legate. Father Burke
alluded to the galaxy of Irish saints that lllu
? mined the history of Ireland at this period,
i and said that only one year belora the Cumlng
, o? the Normans lhere was,
A O rr EAT COUNCIL
of all Ireland, which was very orderly. La
franc and Auselm? English archbishops, bad
both congratulated Irish kings upon the pro?
found peace that had at this time rested upon
Ireland. Contrast this with the darkness and
lawlessness that existed In England under
William Rufus. As to the.charge that Ireland
was without morality he would only say that
when an Irish king stole?anotber man's wife
all Ireland rose up and banished him from the
country. If it were true,- as the lying Norman
chroniclers had said, that Irishmen were then
a bestial, Incestuous people, this king could
hare retorted that be bad as good a right to be
a blackguard as the rest ot the world. Mr.
Froude bad said that the Normans had come
to Ireland to teach the Irish the
But lt was admitted that the Normans did not
own an Inch of sell In Ireignd, and they robbed
the Irish or all of lu in order to Illustrate the
commandment ,lthou shalt not steal," Henry
II, Elng of England, bad Instigated the mur?
der of St, Thomas ? Beoket and was HviDg In
adultery, and yet IIIB Norman nobles went to
Ireland to teach the Irish that they ought to
observe the commandments "thou shalt not
steal" and 'uhou shalt not commit adultery."
Father Burke then went on to discuss the
question of the alleged y
LBTTSB FRO- TBE POPE
to King Henry, authorizing the conque?t of
Ireland. The letter was da>d 1164. Pope
An r lan was made Pope oniihe 3d ol December,
1164. and the news conid not have reached
ogland in less than a month. According to
the English account, John ot Salisbury was
sent to Borne to congratulate Pope Adrian and
procured this letter. And'yet lt waa dated In
11641 But, said Mr. Froude, lhere le a copy ol
the letter in the archives at Borne. But this
copy had no date, and lt was well established
thai no order or bull undated was valid. The
letter waa a lie on the lace of lt. Mr. Froude
bad also said that the letter bad beeb alluded
to by Pope Alexander III. He, (Hr. Burke.)
on the authority o? mady learned men, said
that this letter was also a forgery. It was
true that many learned men also admitted
the authenticity of both letters; but having his
choice between these authorities ne (Father
Burke) chose lo believe that they were forge?
gerles. Besides, Henry bad bided with the
Aniiuooe ijJi? ?0pe alexander, and waa lt
likely then tbat the latter Would, give him a
rescript qf the alleged letter of Pope Adrian ?
Mr. Fronde had charged that ihelformana bad
taught the Irish to
R?SPE CT TEE POPE.
Yet the Hm legate that came over alter the
Invasion was Intercepted by E-niry as he
passed through Euglaud, and forced to prom?
Iso that be .would do nothing against the En?
glish in Ireland. But supposing the bu)! we're
given by Pope Adriap. lt was ot no effect, be?
cause lt was procured on the false pretence
that Ireland was In a disturbed and disorder
?condition. And again, it was invalid, bo?
use lt was given on a promise made by Hen?
ry that be would go to Ireland ufcr the ?lory
of God and the good of tbe-Ohurch," which
Eromlae bad been broken. Besides, Henry
ad never had possession of any part of Ire?
land, except lhat which waa when he came
in possession of the Danes, with the consent
of the Irish. Tnt Mr. Froude bad said thai
the Danes and Irish were ihen at war. Tue
Normans arrived and the people gave them
very little opposition, yielding them a certain
portion of their lands and learning soon ta
love them;. It was strange, however, that
THESE PROUD NORMAN'S
who so heartily despised tue Saxons that they
called them M villains," showed an admiration
for ihe Celts. When the Normans .went out
Irom the Dale they adopted - tue Irish dress,
adopted Irish customs, married Irish wives
and were glad te get ibem. Ia the end. In?
deed, they abjured lorever the English lan
Sruage and the English oust'oms. During the
oqr hundred years toal followed the Norman
conquest Mr. Froude had said that there had
been constant anarchy. And this was true.
Tbe Beeret of this Incessant and desolating
war was the constant effort of England to
force upon Ireland
THE FEUDAL SYSTEM.
This was the only thread by whloh yon could
disentangle ihe painful history or those ages.
Henry li, while he made hts treaties with
Irish klDgs, made a secret dtvUlon ot all Ire?
land Into ten portions aod gave them to his
nooles, though Irish hands and battle blades
stood in the way of their getting them for
many a long year afterward. In ?onsestienoe
an Englishman had the right to trespass upon
bis Irish neighbor's property, and the Irish?
man bad no redress In law. Further than
this, a law was passed dedaring that; U was no
felony to kill an Irishman, 4nd lt was also
(mpoaslblo for tjd Irishman to buy an acre of
laqd, nar could auy Und be left by will IQ an
Irishman. Would not Irishmen he the
op the face oi the earth ir they had submitted
quietly lo such treatment f What race was lt
that were thus treated by Saxon churls ?
Gerald Barry, speaking ol the Trish, said: '?I
know ot no grander race than the Irish." The
English, lu dealing with the Irish, made the
great mistake ot forgetting that the; ware
dealing with tbe proudest race on the lace ot
ihe earth. Granting, however, that anarchy
had prevailed In Ireland for lour ceuturlea. he
(Burke) denied that the Irish, chleiia,lns had
been the mere robu?rs Mr. Fronde had ?tated
them to be. Their divisions had been the
bane ot their country, bat they bad at least
been, as a whole, patriotic and good.
Falber Burke, as he closed, was balled with
JUDGE THOMAS JEFFERSON M^?KEY
IN THE UP'OQ?NTRT:
Action or tbe York vii le Bar. ?
At a meeting of the members or the York
ville Bar, held on the 9th instant, the follow
lng resolutions were proposed sad unanimous?
ly adopted j
Resolved, That we greet with pleasure the
elevation ol bis Honor, T. J. Mackey, to ihe
bench i.f the sixth Circuit.
Resolved, That we take pleasure In testify?
ing tu the ability, courtesy and patience dis?
played by bis Honor at the present term ot
thin court. ,
Resolved, That in the administration or the
duties or the court his Honor hos afforded im?
minent satisfaction; and In bis recommenda?
tions and suggestions (or the welfare of the
county we heartily concur, and In their execu?
tion will cheerfully co-operate.
Resolved, That a copy ol the foregoing reso?
lutions be presented to his Honor, JudgH
Mackey, and that a oopy be published tn trie
W. C. BEATTT, Chairman.
J. S. R. THOMSON, Secretary.
BALTIMORE, November 16.
At a meeting ol hol ier- ot bonds of ihe
State of North Carolina, In this city, this even?
ing, lt wan resolved to memorialize the Legis?
lature of North Carolina to adopt some plan
lu regard to the liquidation of said bonds, and
with ibis view to lund the bonds of the Si ate
by Issuing bonds having thirty years to run.
with thrt-e per cent. Interest for ihe fir? five
year*; four per cent., fur lh>* next. Ave yearn;
five p?r cent, lor the next flv years and six
per cent, thereafter until maturity. Tn?? hold*
Hfri or N?nh Carolina bonds in New Y -rk,
Philadelphia and elsewhere are r?quesied to
co-operate with the Bili ?more movement, or
adopt some plan to memorialize the North
Carolina Legislature on the subject.
THE TAX MUDDLE.
IS THE STATE LETTING TWO TAXES
FOB ONE YEAR 9
Doabu About tbe Right of the Comp*
troller to Levy a Tar. to Pay Interest
on the Debt.
[SPECIAL TELEGRAM 10 TBS NEWS ]
COLUMBIA, Sat ure ay, November 16.
Well defined rumors h av a been in circulation
bere to day, to the effect that an application
will be made, within a ?lay er two, lor an
lr J unction to restrain the uomptrolier-general
from making his contemplated tax levy. The
ground of the application will be that the pro?
posed tax ls unconstitutional, for the following
reasons: In March, 1871, a Joint resolution
was passed by the Legislature, authorizing the
levy of a tax to pay tbe expenses of. the State
government for tbe fiscal year 1871 This
lax was levied last winter. In March, 1872,
a Joint resolution was passed, authorizing the
levy of a tax to pay the expenses of the gov?
ernment for the fiscal yeer commencing No?
vember 1st, 1871. Under thia laet r?solution
the comptroller levies the tax desired to be
enjoined. As the fiscal year has ended this ls
treated ss levying two taxe ) tor the same pur?
pose, for the same fiscal ye ir, which ls In vio?
lation of the constitution, e nd leaves no pro?
vision for the payment of tue expenses of tbe
current fiscal year beginning November 1,
The blunder, whioh ls apparent to any one
who takes the trouble to ex traine the several
resolutions, Hes In tbi-<, thai, the joint resolu?
tion of March, 1871, fails to s ij where Ihe fiscal
year provided fer begins and ends, and the
money collected under th ! levy bas, in fact,
been collected and expended for the purposes
of the year beginning November 1,1871, and
ending October SI, 1872, leaving no taxes to
be levied for the ensuing yes r, 1872. The Joint
resolution ot March 1872 In also deficient, in
that Instead of providing a levy lo meet the
appropriations for the year beginning Novem?
ber 1, 1872, lt provides for a evy for the year
beginning November 1,1871; lor which year a
tax has already been levied ? nd oolleoted.
The excuse ls that the ?rrors are olerlcaJ,
but the only practicable way of correcting
them is to await the: meeting of the Legisla?
ture and obtain their correction. Some per?
sons are oruel enough to say that the real ob?
ject of the present manouvre ls to compel the
Slate to run a credit for anc lher year, which
would necessitate tho hypothecation of still
more State bonds.
It ls reported to have be ;n said by one of
the ablest l&Wyers in the Stats that there can
nowhere be found any authority In law for tbe
levying, by the comptroller, of any tax for
the payment of the Interest on the public
detyt. _ _ _ ?_8ANTSE,
DROPSY AMONG HORSES.
A Dropaloal Tendency Manif-ated
Antons; the Slew Horse? -Frvv .Heaths
[Prom the New York WorldJ .
Prominent among the dltea-es that have
followed the horse catarrh ia dropsy. The
enormous proportions which animals afljlcted
with this malady assume cans ta lt io. become
more qf a sensation than other morrl danger?
ous reault* of tbe disease.. Although - quite a
large number ot borseB throughout the city
have snowo more or less severe symptoms ol
dropsy lately, very few deaths have occurred
from lt. The immense Sixth avenue stables
are a good s pf ci mea ot all the great horse
depots ot the olty. Ont of nineteen deaths
stace the slowness began only one has been
/rom dropsy.' Yet every bora? but two In that
stable has suffered from the Influenz*.
It ls undoubtedly true that hitherto the oases
in which dropsy has occurred have been those
In which the animals have been worked pret?
ty bard, especially In 'damp weather, after
their apparent recovery from the epizootic.
Thia is an indication that those owning very
valuable aotmals should exercise them but
little In bad weather fqr the present,
Tba appearance of a dropsical horse ls as
follows; The thighs and bind legs are greatly
swollen. The hind quarters are stiff, with
great weakness ot tue bock. The belly Is
usually much swollen, and in some casos the
breast and head. These iq the moat danger
when the swelling nears the region ot the
heart. In some cases th,ere are ulcerous tu?
A. general survey qf the city stables shows
that nearly every horse has had the Influenza,
that q large number have died oi lung fever
and other lung diseases, and that in most
large stables a few are now dropsica\ly af?
fected, but that the number ot deaths from
this disease has been and, is likely to be quite
LETTER FROM MR. BSRQH.
The following letter has been issued by Mr.
Bergh concerning the horse disease :
'..Dear Sir-My opinion, based on ob?erva
tloq aud inquiry, ls that the disorder is both
hetter and worse, if you will pardon a para?
dox. It ls worse because it bas paseed into
secondary and tertiary stages, instead of sub?
siding in the primary. It ia better because
death, the most skilful of surgeons, bas cured
the otherwise Incurable animals of all their
Illa, and sent them beyond the greed of their
human masters to the rendering dock, where
they may be seen in huge hecatombs awaiting
the action of that company, thus furnishing
additional evidence of the utility ofthat noble
animal In death aa well as in life, That thou?
sands of horses would have survived had their
owners and the puh.lo allowed the wretched
animals a, little re*t and dare, ls well ascer?
tained; but notwithstanding a full knowledge
now ot the truth the work ot seinVhuess and
cruelty gtea on. revealing tb? tact that the
disease ls subsiding, not so much by .the skill
and humanity of men as by the effective instru?
mentality of the last physician ot all. This
society, as is admitted by all ol the respectable
press, has. done and ls doing all tn Its power In
tb,e premises, the untrlendiy and Illiberal opin?
ion of Mr. Bonner to the contrary notwith
standing. A Just and reasonable public will
realize how lormldable ls ihe trouble with
wbloh we ITO contending, and do not fall to
recognize the forbearance on the part of the
Officers of thia soclet v, alike In Its relations to
the publlo as well as Us responsibility to the
humane duty they have In charge.
November 13,1872, President.
THE HORSE DISEASE.
NEW YORK. Novembpr 16.
The rtrop'y contluuea very fatal. Vander?
bilt's Mountain Boy ls dead.
LOUISVILLE. November 16.
EverylbiBg reqnirlug horses and mules ls
stopped. The citizens have organized to haul
t he engines la case of fire.
CINCINNATI. November 16.
The horse disease, ls ramoant. The fall
fairs have been postponed in consequence.
DIAMONDS FROM COLORADO.
SALT LAKE CITY, November 17
Quite an excitement was created here by
the report ot New York lapidaries now here
that among the simples of precious stones
recently Drought lo this city are twenty-six
diamonds, one ot which weighs three carats.
The man who brongni the atones here says
the localltv ls not lu New Mexico nor in Ari?
zona, but in western Colorado. A number of
leading capitalists are pulling up money for
an organized expedition to the spot.
THE WEATHER THIS DAT.
WASHINGTON. November 17.
In the South Ailautlo and Gulf S ? ai es, on
Monday, there will be a high barometer, with
pan lally cloudy weather, and northerly to east?
erly winds, with occasional light rains and
ABBEVILLE AGAIN IN ASHES.
A R?p?tition of tbe Disaster of Jam
nary, 1873-One-fourth of the Busi?
ness Houses Destroyed.
[SPECIAL TEH OK AK TO TUB KBITS.]
ABBEVILLE, November 17.
Another terrible fire has devastated Abbe?
ville. We have hardly yet recovered from
the conflagration of that night of horrors In
last January, when the Marshall House and
Enos Bange were destroyed, and now the
fire fiend bas again run riot In the fairest por?
tion of our town. The shrill cry of "Ure*'
roused the Inhabitants at abont one o'clock
this morning, and the fire raged until late this
afternoon. The streets have been filled with
wrecks ol burning buildings, piles of mer?
chandise rescued from destruction, flying fam?
ilies star tied from their slumber by the spread
of the flames, and the day has been one of
Tbe new Courthouse ls barned, and with lt
have been destroyed all the books and records
of the various county officers, Including the
offices of the Sheriff, Clerk of Court and
County Commissioners. This will cause In?
calculable confusion In the settlement of ac?
counts, che trial of criminal cases and the ad?
justment of land boundaries. It ls Impossible
now to give all the losses In detall,, but the
general result may be stated as follo ws: One
f?urth of tbe finest business part o! Abbeville,
whloh was fa?t rising from the ashes ot last
winter's conflagration, has again been de?
stroyed, and the loss lu buildings and mer*
chandise will not fall shert of fifty thousand
dollars. Ot this amount, perhiips one-half ls
covered by insurance, mostly in Southern com
panies. Many of the losers ara rained, others
are almost covered by their insurance. The
Mow ls a crashing one, and lt would almost
seem that a terrible fatality attends the old [
Town of Abbeville. The merchants, however,
are undaunted even by this doable disaster,
and if their insurances prove good, most of
them will rebuild. H.
How Professor Faraday Came it Over ]
the Tipsy Tables.
The Popular Science Monthly, in au article I
upon "Epidemic Delusions," by Dr. Carpenter,
says : .
Take the case of table-turning. I dare say
many of you remember that epidemic which
preceded spiritualism; in fact, the spiritualism
in' so'UH degrees arose out of table taming
My inend Dr. Noble and I bunted in couples, a
good many years ago, with a third friend, the
late Sir John Forbes, and we went a great deal
Into these lulq lilies; and I very well remem?
ber sining at a labia with bim, I suppose
twenty-five years ago,, walting In solemn
expectation for the turning of the table,
and the table went round. Thia was simply the
result of one ol tue p my, who was not influ?
enced by the philosophical scepticism that w<*
bad on the su?J<-ci, having a strong bellet that
the phenomena would occur, aud wh*n he
had sat, tor some lime wi th bis bands pressed
down upon, ihe tobie, aa Involuntary muscular
m illoo, of the kiud I mentioned tn my last
lecture, took place, which sent the table turn?
ing. There was nothing to tne puyidologlftt at j
all difficult lo the undera anding of this. Pro
lessor Faraday was palled up JU to explain ihe
table-turning, which many persuns set down
to electricity; but he was perfectly satisfied
that this was a most untrue account of it, and
that the explanation was that the movemeuig
took place in obedience to Ideas. Movements |
ul this class are what I cali "ldQaatotor.* or
reflex actions of the Drain; and the oocurence
of these movements in obedience to
the idea entertained ls the explana-j
?M ol a>l the phenomena of table
turning. Professor Faraday constructed
a very simple testing apparatus, merely two j
boards, one over the other, and confined
by elastic bands; bat the upper board
rolling readily upon a couple ot pencils or I
smail rollers, and resting on the lower board
was an Index so arranged that a very small
moilun of this upper board would mani le wt It?
self In the movement ot the index through a
large arc. He went about this investigation
In a thoroughly scientific spirit. He first tied
together the boards so that they could not
move one upon the oiber, the objeot oelng to
test whether the mere interposition of the in?
strument wuuld prevent the action. He had
i h ree or (JUC of these \ j dlcators prepared, and
he pill them down on the table so fixed
that they would bot move. He then put !
the hands of. the table-turners on these,
and U was found, as be fully expected, that
the interposition of this Indicator under their
hands did not at all prevent the movement
of the ?able. The hands were resting on the
Indicator, and When their Involuntary pres?
sure was exerted the friction of the hands
upon the indicators and of the Indicators
upon the table carried round tbe table Just as
ll had done before. Naw, li there hau been
any i bing In the construction of ihe lnstru
ment to prevent lt that would not have hap?
pened. Then he loosened the upper board
and put the Index on, so that the smallest mo?
rion uf the hands upon the board would manl?
iest Itself belore lt would act on tbe table la
the movement of the Index, and lt was found
t hat wheo tho parties looked at the index and
watched ita Indications they were pulled up,
as it were, at the very first involuntary action
of their hands, by ihe knowledge that ihey
were exerting this power, and the table then
never went round.
OMS OF THU" STRANGEST PARTS
of this popular delusion, was that even after
thia complete exposure of it by Faraday, lhere
were a great many persons, including many
wbo were eminently sensible aud rational in
the ordinary affairs of life, who said, "O, but
this has nothing ai all to do with it. It ls all
very well for Professor Faraday to talk in this
manner, but lt bas nothing at all to do with lt.
We know that we are not exerting any pres?
sure. His explanation does not apply to our
case." But then Professor Faraday's table
turners were equally satisfied that they did
not move the table until ibe Infallible Index
proved that they did. And if any one of these
parties who know that they did noe move the
table were to sit down in the same manner
with those indicators it would have been at
onoe snown that they, did not move the table.
Nothing was more ourlousiban the possession
of the minds ol sccslole men and women by
thia Idea that the tables weot round by an ac?
tion quite independent of their own hands;
and not only that, but that really like tbe peo?
ple in the dauclBg mania, they must follow
ihe table. I have seen sober and sensible
people running around wllh a table, and with
their hands placed oa lt, and asserting that
ihey could not help themselves-that they
were obliged to go with the table. Now, ibis
ls lust simply the same kind o? possession by
a dominant idea thar, possessed tne dancing
maniacs o? the middle ages. Then the
came up. It was found that the table would
mt lu obedience tu ihe directions of some
spirit, who was In the drat instance (I speak
now of aoout twenty years ago) always be?
lieved to oe an evil spirit. The table-iililng
drat developed Itself In Bath, under the guid?
ance ol* some clergymen there, who were quite
satisfied that the ni linns ol the table were due
lu toa presence ot evil spirits. And one of
these clergymen went furiber, and said that it
wa? Satan himself. But it was very curious
t hai the answers obtained by the rapping and
ill.logs of tne table- always followed tne no
nuns of ihe p rsous who put the question*.
These clergymen always got these answers as
from evil .-pinte by the answer* they gut. But,
on tho other hand, oiner persons got answers
of avery different kind. An Innocent girl,
for Instance, asked the table if lt-loved her,
and the table Jumped np and kissed ber. A
gentleman wno put a question to one of these
tables got an extremely curious answer, which
aff -rns a vttry remarkable illustration of tn?
principle I waa developing to you lo theJ?"
l-rtur* ihe uuccn-cluu- action ot the bram.
Hs had been "tudyi. g t..e ?ft ot Edward
Y ung, he poei-at least bad^eeuithinking
of ar- na lt, ?nd ihe ?V*??*T"*T ?*%?
announced himself f^KJ Jg
St the wort! S accordance with directions
that the table received. He asked, "Are yaq?
Toaos:, the poet?" "TrP." "The author om
the 'Night Thoughts !'71 'Tes." "If yon arifl
repeat a line of bis poetry." And the. tai?
spelled out, according to che system of tehjH
graphy which had been agreed upon, thl| llnaijH
Kan Is not formed to que ?io D , but adore. <
He said, "ls this In the 'Night Thoughts til
"No." "Whore is lt V "JO B." He could
not tell what tbts meant- He went bomb,
bought a copy of Young's works,and found that
in the volume containing Toonga'a poems
there was a poetical commentary en Job.
which eoded with this line. He WM extreme?
ly puzzled at this; but two or three weeksV-a
terward he foaod that ne had a copy of
Tout g's works In his own library, and waa.
satisfied from marks on lt that he had r*ad
that poem before. I have no donbt whatever
that that line remained In hts mind-that ls,
in the lower stratum of it; that lt bad been en?
tirely forgotten by bim, as even the possession
of Young's poems had been forgotten; bat
that ii had been treasured np, as lt wereid
some dark corner of his memory, and hal
come np In this manner, expressing Itself in
the action ol the table, Just ult might nava
come op In a dream. 5-;;;-?;.v<'
SIAMESE PUNISHMENT. , ' '
. . rtt .1
Probable Extention of Four Pr laceases.
[From the India sutes man. 1
There are rumors that three or four prin?
cesses of 81am and two servants have Seen *
accused of stealing gold chains, diamonds,
and other precious stones. The gold oh ai n?,
diamonds, and other precious atones that were
attached to the klan's sword had been taken
away, and imitation stones oed replaced them.
These depredations, lt ls rumored, were made
during the late reign, bot have only recently
been discovered. Borne say those accused of .
the theft have received moe ty leales eues.
The servania are to ber executed anoV the?
princesses disposed of as th? law provide*,
for persons of Their rank, If found really
guilty of the them Others say the- MW ?l I
rank who are. implicated arto belog tried, ano
lt ls not yet known what their puoisbaaeot
will be. If there ls any basis foi the rumora,
and the princesses should be 'implleatf d ?nt?
found gamy, their sentences win doub les?*?
death. The execution of prtaoee and- prin?
cesses would be at some prominent temple.
They would be bound and fastened ina bag. a
bloc* ot chanwcod of triangular shao* would <
be placed on the ground, and the -fastened 4
body turned face downwards so aa to bring the
neck below the ohm on the triangular biock.
Ata given signal the first executioner, after
raising his ohanwood oudgw, would strtke
the fatal blow oa the book of the neck, and
the three other executioners, similarly armed,
would con Linne their blows upon the body
until lt entirely wased to quiver. The bar
co?tai Ding the body would theo he weighted
and thrown Into the river. This, lt ia stated, .
is tbe way in wbicb bis Boyal Hlghur?,
Kroma Luang Bak Konnaset, was exec uted in [
1849. .. . ....."-.; ?
' S&avntb . t. r .
--.--. pt j [
DEVAUX-SVOWDBN.-Oa Wednesday. lSttt
ins tan c. at toe residence of tbe bride's rai uer. by,
t?e hev. J. Joansoa, Miss HATTI? L.. daugtitwaf 1
O J Snowden, to Mr. W. P. Dev AUX, ol es. ,
stephen. * '
BANKHRAD-PLFXICO.-Io York County, on .
their* lisriat by Kev J. s Bally Mr. /osar fi.
BANXHKAD and MUM NANCY 0. PLXXICO. .. ?.->
<'B. iWFORD-W ILLIAMS.-In B*th.eda Tnwn
ahlo. York County, a a, tKjt. ber 80tb, hy Rs*. J.
U WU-oa. Dr. R, A. CRAWFORD and Mist MARIO? ,~
WILLIAMS. . BU^WH
aoiiMlN-MoGRBW - At the residence cf ffce '
tiri-ie'a mother, on tue evening nf tbeaist ui'tmev :
by Dr. L D. iinrham. Mr. BXNJAMIN F. BOLMOI .
and Miss BELLS C. MOQRIW, an of Alten cona- '
ty, s. c. . .
Q3punatrj. ;^;"' ;;;/'.
O'flEAR.-Died, tn 0 Iveston, Texas; Sunday. .
November loth, 1873, ANNA, secon > daughter of
Anna F. and the late James O'Hear, aged 23years, I
6 mou tad and 18 days.
CONSIGNEES FEB STEAMSHIP
SCUfH CA KOLI SA from Nf w York, sren puned
that she la THU DAT discharging carao at Pier ,
No. 2,'Union Wharves. All Goods remaining on
the dock at snnaet wlli be stored at ownert' rtik
and expense. WM. A. COURTENAY,
novla-1 Agent.' ' ?
?&-DiL T?TI'S HAIB DYK IS SOPH*--, ,
BEDING all otter Hau? colorings. It ls exten?
sively used both In Europe and America.
_ ?. . i
ar OFFICE OF THE SINGES MAH-: '
UFACT?RINO COMPANY, CHARL Ea ros, B. OM r
OCTOBER 28, 1872.-On and after this dato we
will not reo gmze nor be responsible for any Be-, j
celpta given oa sewing Machine Agreements un- _
lesa tue same be our regular printed Receipt, '
numbered and signed
THE SINGER MTG. COMPANY, .
J. CLARK BEDELL, Agent. " " '
October 23, 1872. octwwfm
^EsTTHEMEMBEBS OF THE GEBMAH
HUsSABS TILTING CLUB are requested to call 3
on Messrs. M ??? EE A MOLLES and leave ordsrs .
for their Uniforma. ... t .. ., ^..r?
By order or the President. . " ' ' q.
J. C. W. BISCHOFF,
oct? ???^WryT.' .
BELL SCHNAPPS, DIBT1LLBD ->
by the Proprietors at Schiedam, in Holland. An r
invigorating Tonio and Medicinal Beverage.. j
Warranted perfectly pure, and free from au
deleterious substances. It la distilled from Bar- ?
ley of the finest quality, and the a rom a ti 0 Janlper
Berry of Italy, aad designed expressly for cases
cr Dyspepsia or indigeaeioo, Dropsy, Goat; Rhea
matiam, General Debility, Cartarrh of the BIad<
der, Pains in the Back and Stomach,- and all -
diseases of the Urinary Organa lt gives relier 1
ia Asthma, Gravel and Calooli m the Bladder, - ?
strengthens and invigorates (lie system, -and la si
a certain preventative.and cure of that dreadful ;
scourge, Fever and Ague. - . ;
CAUTION l-ASk for "HUDSON G. WGLFK'S ?
For sale by all respectable Grocers and Apothe- .
carlea, . .
HUDSON G. WOLFE A CO., Sole Importen.
Office, Na 18 South William street, New York.
sepao-Smos " '
BUBNHAM AROMATIC DENTI- ;
F RICE, for Cleaning, Bec ail ly lng and Preserving r
the Teeth, and Imparting a refreshing teat* to the ;
mouth. Prepared by
ED W. S. BURNHAM, ~
Graduate of Pharriacy, "
No. 121 King street, Coarlestoo, S.O. rf -s
Recommended by Vat following: Dentists : -Br " :
J. B. PAT RI UK., Dr. B. A. MUOBlh^FUBSt : - - > -
aep28-8moe_ - ;
fm- BATOHELOR'S HAIR DTE.-THIS -"
superb Hair Dye ta the best la the world. Per- .
fecUy harmless, reliable and lnsuntaneous. Ne ?
disappointment. No ridiculous Unta, or na pleas?
ant odor. The genuine W. A. Baxoaeior'a Bair
Dye produces immediately a splendid black ot :
hhtural brown. Does not stain tba akin, bot :
leaves the bair clean, soft and beautiful. The .
only aafa and perfeot wye. Sold by au druggists gx
Factory to Bond street. New York.
??iiiwrB, Straixi <3ooaB, *t.
_ ' .' - ... .. V 5?JW
NO. 804 KING STREET. . . ^J
Mrs. M. J. zs-RNOW would respectfully an- j
noonee to tue pnblic tliai Bhe will open THO AT, '.
October 17th, a fall I ne or MILLINERY AND
FAIOI GO'io-, HO .ps- tris, Bustles, K.i.! . loves. . e
Ladies' and rniidrm's Under Garmenta, Wrsb
pers, >Mcka. Fer-, .vc ureas and Cloak Making: ^1.
attended to as usuaL . ,
Sole agent rorM'me DemoreaVs PAPER PAT?
TERNS, country orders win receive promptes- -