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VOLUME X.-NUMBER 2228.
CHARLESTON, FRIDAY MORNING, MARCH 7, 1873.
EIGHT DOLLARS A YEAR.
OUR MEDICAL COLLEGE.
AX ZXSTITUTIOX THAT OUGHT TO BE
Ita Condition, Prospects, Term? and Its
Advantages to Sontheim Students of ?
The session o? Iba Medical College of South
Carolina lor 1872-73 closed on Saturday last.
The graduating students were : John Mayes,
of Sumter, graduate ol pharmacy; and F. S.
Minus, George's Station, B.C.; J. M. Rich?
ardson, Anderson; Augustus W. Vidal, Charles?
ton; U. 3. Holton, Macon. Ga.; T. M. Legare,
Charleston; James Middleton, Abbeville,
graduates in medicine and surgery. Some ol
these bad previously studied in Ballimore,
Louisville, Ky, and Augusta, which places
they abandoned for Charleston, regarding the
advantages here as superior to those enjoyed
In the cities named. The examination, which
occupied one week, was rigk' and thorough,
and gave the graduates a hl/hly creditable
At the conclusion of tho examination on
Saturday, the Hon. Henry D. Lesesne, presi?
dent of the board ef trustees ol the college,
addressed the graduates briefly, setting forth
the requirements of medical practitioners and
their relations to society. Mr. Lesesne then
presented the graduates with their diplomas.
: 7HS SESSION JOST ENDE.D
was begun under disadvantages ol a serious
nature, but proved far more successful than
the /acuity had any reason to expect. The
regular attendance comprised a list of over
atty students trom various perts ot the Soulb.
The proportion of "first course students," or
beginners, was unusually larg?, lhere being
only seven students wbo entered the college
upon their second course cf studies, all or j
whom graduated on Saturday. It ls expected
that all of the first course students will return
at the next session. Previous to the opening
ot the last session the charge for attending
the whole course ot lectures given during the
session was $160, besides th,** usual fees for
matriculation, anatomical demonstration and
graduation. Ia view of the Impoverished con
dition of tbe Southern people the faculty de?
termined to abolish the chargo lor teachers,
and retain only tbe fees which were necessary
for defraying the expenses of the session.
The; therefore announced in their aniual cir?
cular, issued In September last, that the enly
charges which would be made during the
session would be as follows: Matriculation
fee, $10; demonstrator's ticket, $10; graduation
fee, $30. The effect of
. THIS LIBERAL P0LICT
was manifested lethe number of students who
entered, and ot whom many came from the
Georgia Medical College at Augusta and other
Institutions tn the neighboring States.
That tbs character and efficiency of the
Medical College were ia no way lowered by
the reduction In the expenses of tbe course,
may be readily inferred from the names of the
faculty, which are as follows: Dr. E. Geddlogsi
Dr. B. A. Kinloch, Dr. J. P. Cbasal, Dr. Mid?
dleton Michel. Dr. George E. Trescor, Pro- j
fessor C. ?. Shepard, Dr. J. F. M. Geddings,
Dr. P. L. Parker, Dr. F. M. Robertson, Dr. J.
Ford Prloleau, Dr. F. Peyre Porcher and Dr.
Manning Simons. The lectures have averaged
six a day during the session, with a rtemou
stratlon uf anatomy two hours loni- every
The next session of the College commences
OD. ice115th of 0?tob?r, wheo it ls probable
that the same liberality -and publie spirit will
be displayed by the faculty as that which
characterized their action during the last ses?
sion. ' The advaotages offered by the College
tor the luture are great and manilold. Ad?
joining the College, 6a the east, Is tbe exten?
sive build lng known as
THE ROPER HOSPITAL,
which has recently been leased by the city,
and ls new in process of conversion into a
branch of the City Hospital. To this building
aod the old City Hospital the students will have
free access, and the number ot patients that
will be brought under their observation there- j
In while affording examples of almost every dis?
ease, will also exhibit many maladies peculiar j
to the Boothera climate: "The last named is
aa advantage of inestimable value to the stu?
dent who expects to practice medicine in the
South, and It ls one which Northern or Wes?
tern oolleges cannot supply. Adjoining the
City Hospital proper ls the old "Workhouse."
one wing of which Is now fitting up by the
city, for an Insane asylum. To this the stu?
dents will also have access, and will thereby
gain t ie opportunity of studying the most
lamentable ol all human ailments, insanity.
In tho college ls one ol the
MOST VALUABLE MUSEUMS
to be found lo the United Stales. Add to this
that the laboratory of Prolessor Shepard, the
professor of chemistry, is the best that caa be
found south of Baltimore, and it will be ad?
mitted that the opportunities o? direct ob
servatloa within reach of the students of the
College are unsurpassed. B)ard, too, can be
obtained here at lower rates than In many
It'behooves the trustees of the College, as
well as the people of the city and State, to
make every possible exertion in oehalf ol the
College; the first from a sense of the Impor?
tance of maintaining a Southern institution
for educating Southern.physicians; the second
from.motives ot personal Interest, as every
BtuoVnt. who comes to Charleston spends a
considerable sum, which would otberwlse be
spout elsewhere. The people of the Slate
should be interested In the College irom ihe
fact that many young men lu various sections
ot the state, who could come to Charleston io
study, would be nuable to go to the North or
the West for the same purpose. It would
also be advisable for the Legislature to trans?
fer the medical department o? the Stale Uni?
versity to this College, as Columbia affords no
clinical opportunities, without which no sys?
tem of teaching medicine can be regarded as
TBE BUSINESS MEETING
' of ihe trustees of the College, for the eleciiou
of faculty officers, aod for arranging the de?
talla for the next session, will soon be held,
after which the new annual circular will be
The alarm of fire which was sounded a little
before ll o'clock yesterday morning was
caused 'by the burning of a two and a half
?tory wooden dwelling on the west side ol
Smith street, two doors soutl- of Yanderhorst.
The fire was caused by a defective chimney,
which ls supposed to have had a break lu it
near the roof of the honse. The enclnes
were promptly upou the ground, but unlottu
nately muco valuable time was lost In search?
ing lor a sufflelemi supply of waler to quench
the flames. Tne whole of the root and a large
part ot the second story were burnt cff. A
portion of the furniture In the bouse WOB
saved. There was 11000 Insurance upon the
building, but nene upon ihe furniture. The
?remises were owned and occupied by Mr. C.
THE TURF ly AUGUSTA.
A Double Victory for South Carol!
Tne Augusta lovers or tbe turi are en
vorlng to revive the interest In that spor
which their city was distinguished in a
bellum days, and on Tuesday last there
quite a large attendance at the FairGrou
to witness the races which had been annoi
ed to take place. Among the spectators w
a number of gentlemen irom the South Ci
lina side ol the river, and the result of e
contest wes a victory for Colonel T. G. Bat
or Edgefleld, who entered lor the ?rst race
fine stallion Frank Hampton, and for the
cond a chestnut gelding named Ned Bri
The first race was for a citizens' purse of i
hundred and filty dollars, mlle beats, best i
lu three. Colonel T. G. Bacon entered t
Frank Hampton; T. H. Wooti entered b
Jim Hinton. Hinton won the toss and ti
the Inside track. In the first heat
two horses got off well together and
almost neck and neck, until tbe second qt
ter, In which Frank Hampton gained ab
bait a neck, which he improved on the ho
stretch, and came under the string abou
neck ahead.- Time: 1.564. In the sect
heat a good start was made, and the nor
kept together for some distance to the h
mlle post. Then Hinton fell behind, t
Frank Hampton came in lu 2.024, increas
the heat and race.
The second race was a mlle dash for fl
dollars, the entries being Colonel T. G. '.
con's ch. g. Ned Bruce, aad Colonel .
Bland's ch. g. Frank Cbeaiham. The nor
had a lair start, and kept close together ui
the commencement of the last quarter, wt
Neu Bruce forged ahead of Frank Cheatba
and gradually increased the distance betwe
th?ir coming under the string, at the close
the mee, about five lengths ahead. Tin:
The sport wound up with a quarter race I
tween Tim Sullivan's bay mare and J. Jt
kins's sorrel mare, which was won by t
On Wednesday there was another ezclti;
race at the Fair Grounds-a half mlle das
open to ali horses, for a purse ol fifty dolla;
Colonel Joe Bland entered ch. g. Frat
Chealham and T. H. Wood entered ch.
Champ Ferguson and F. A. Higgins enter
b. g. Indiana Bull.
The horses were brought up at the tap
the bell, and a good start was had; but tl
two cheetnnts soon ran ahead cf the bay, at
kept well together tbroughout the race, whl<
was finally won by Frank Cheatbam, Chan
Ferguson coming In second, and Indiana Bi
third. Time fifty-eight seconds. Several oth<
races were made up between saddle horsi
on the ground, and excited considerable ii
terest, but the horses were unknown to fam
and the time was not remarkable.
The Augusta Constitutional 1st, of yesterda;
has the lollowing notice of the contemplate
reorganization of the Augusta Jockey Clul
which is very suggestive of what might b
done here in view of the superior facilities fe
Ibis purpose that are possessed by Charleston
We understand that a project ls on foot t
reorganize the Angus.a Jockey Club, whicl
was tn existence lu this city before the wai
A number of gentlemen have already signifie*
their willingness lo oecome members of lb<
club, and to contribute handsomely to it
treasury. From what we heard yesterday, wt
have no doubt bul that the club will be succ?s:
fully established. The gentlemen getting u;
the club contemplate having a lacing Beasoi
of a week each year, and putting up purse
that will lunuce the finest-aiock lu the conn
try to visit Augusta on that occasion. Colo
n?l T. G. Bacou, we learn, baa assured ih
gentlemen Interested tn g'tllog np Ibe dui
that he knows at least twenty-one stable
famous in racing circles thal will come to Au
gusta each racing season,if such seasons are In
ttiig'iraled under the auspices of a Jockey club
It ls now too late lo gel up the races fur ihl
year, but the club will be'formed and exten
sive preparations made for the Benson nex
vear. A mlle track, which will undoubted!]
be one ot the best in ihe Soulhern country
will be made at the fair grounds. It la alec
contemplated, we learn, to move ihe grane
stand io a locality near ihe front entrance 0
the grounds. Lovers of the turf may expeci
some fine racing next year.
SALT MARSH MUD.
Its Great Value as a Fertiliser.
The Bural Carolinian ceclains the following
report of an analysis of salt marsh mud, made
by Dr. W. D. Warner, the assistant of Profes?
sor C. U. Shepard :
The mud contained BO much water as to be
semi-liquid, and was of a dark brown color
when lresh. Its physical condition, when
air-dry. ls lhat of a very fine and smooth pow?
der. The preliminary examination of the
fresh article afforded the following resulifl :
Moisture, hydrostatic, L c. expelled on air
Moi-ture. hygroscopic, t. e. exp lied at 212
de*. F. 10-80
Oreanlc matter, with some water of com?
bination (expelled at. low red heatj. 10.62
Fixed ingredients. 25.98
Moisture forms, as ls above shown, a very
large percentage of the entire weight of the
fresh mud. The air-dry article contains,
therefore, about double the quantity above
given ot organic matter and fixed Ingredi?
ents. The amount of nlirogeu In the air-?ried
mud Is 0.162 p. c., which would be capable of
producing, under favorable circumstances,
0.186 p. 0. of ammonia. Trie air-dry mud was
subjected to the treatment with cold and con?
centrated hydrochloric add, by which means
nearly everything (except B?lceous matter;
was dissolved: the residue being a mass of
sand, discolored apparently with organic
Analyste of air-dry salt marsh mud by cold
hydrochloric acid :
Su phut lc acid.o.422<J
Alumina .l isto
Sesquioxtde ol lrou.1.8600
Fixed Ingredients soluble In acid. 7 0492
Fixed Ingredients not determined, nearly
entirely insoluble sand. 68 Hoi
Organic matter. 22 3361
Moisiuieaud waier, expelled at 212de?
grees f. 22 5053
It ls not difficult to understand how an ad?
dition of this material to worn-out lands was
sufficient to enable them to produce more
abundant crops. The extreme fineness of the
mud, its comparative richness in organic mat?
ter, the apparently ultimate union of the fore?
going wlttt the "fixed Ingredients, and the
valuable constituents of ...o last, all combined
to render lt an admirable naiural fertilizer.
But the difficulties which attend handling
such wet and adhesive material, the disincli?
nation of laborers to dig lt, and the large
quantities which must necessarily be applied,
may largely counterbalance the advantage
accruing irom its use. Thal formerly, auder
lavorabie conditions ol labor, lt was employed
with benefit, ls a matter of experience; and It
ls certainly not Impossible lhat, at least In
certain localities, Its application to the old
fields may be attend d with profit. It lies ut
the door of every Bea-coast planter, and
whether he can get any benefit from Its use,
ls simply a matter ot cost In handling.
-The law crace of Messrs. Richardson &
Son. in Main sireet Sumter, was pan lally
burned on the 27th ult. The b<;oks and papers
were considerably damaged, and were in?
sured for $1600, while ihe building, a irame
structure, was covered by $1000 Insurance.
FEEDING- THE MULTITUDE.
TUE BIG SUPPER AT TUE INAUGU?
What the Trippers on "the Light Fan?
tastic" had to Eat-Cookery as a Sci?
ence Practically Demonstrated-Truf?
fles, Fate de Fole Gras, Chicken Chaud
et Froid, Montpelier, Credit Mobilier
and Other Good Things for the Hun?
gry and Patriotic Revellers.
Tbe people of these great United States do
not Inaugurate a President every year, and
ls not surprising that extraordinary effort*
were put forth to give eclat lo the ceremonia
which took place in Washington on Tuesday
last. That tho Inauguration ball in the eve
nlng was emphatically a "big thing," may
inferred from the following minute account
the good things provided tor the supper
which we copy from the New York Herald
Sunday last :
The cooking was done by Professor Torhll
lon. who tor many years acteu as chef de cul
sine al Dulmoolco's, and who, because of
great capacity and benevolent lace, ls regal
ed as the father of ihe society of cooks In thia
city. His establishment on Sixth uven
where ihe tupper was prepared, has, during
ihe past week, presented a most curious ap
peafance. Counters, tables, shelves, hooks
and every available place on which anything
could be laid or hung was occupied by viands
of all kinds. Here was a mountain of boned
turkeys, there another of pates or all kind
Barrels, boxes and packages covered ihe
floor, while the mighty ma?tre de cuisine strut
ted about giving directions and occasionally
indulging In a laugh which made the jellies
and ornaments ?hake In emulation of his own
cheeks. But look on this
FORMIDABLE ARRA Y
which bas been forwarded to Washington :
10.000 fried oysters.
8.000 scalloped oysters.
8,000 pickled oysters.
65 boned turkeys of twelve pounds each
75 roast turkeys about twelve pounds
160 roast capons, stuffed with 1 ruffles.
16 saddles ot multon, about one hundred
40 pieces spiced beef, forty pounds each
200 dozen quails, larded and roasted.
100 gamo pates, fifty pounds each.
300 tongues, ornamented reith Jelly.
2C0 hams, ornamented with Jelly.
30 salmon, baked, Montpelier butter.
100 chickens chaud et Irr ki.
400 partridges (Washington style.)
25 boars' heads, sniffed and ornamented.
40 pat?;s de fole era.", ten pounds each.
2.000 head cheese sandwiches.
3.000 ham sandwiches.
3,000 beet lounuo sandwiches.
1,600 bundles celery.
30 barrels salad.
2 barrels lettuce.
350 cullens, boiled for salad.
2 OOO pounds of lobsters, boiled for salad.
6,000 eggs bolled for salad.
1 barrel of beets.
2.600 loaves ol' bread.
24 cases Prince Alor rt crackers.
1.000 pou Dds of butter.
300 Charlotte's russes, ii pounds each.
200 moulds wine Jelly.
200 moulds blanc mange.
300 gallons Ice cream, ussorled.
200 gallons Ices, assorted.
400 pounds mixed cakes.
150 large cakes, ornamented.
60 large ?ur.milds, ussorled.
25 barrels Malaga grapes.
16 cases oranges.
5 barrels apples.
400 pounds mixed candies.
10 boxes raisins.
200 pounds shelled almonds.
300 gallons claret punch.
300 gallons coffee.
200 gallons lea.
100 gallons chocolate.
Besides .these there were oil, vloegar, lem
ons and trimmings of ail sorts. Tt may seem
superfluous to send beets and boars' heads lo
Washington, but they have been no trimmed
up thal i hose of the human species, that might
come under the genus "beal" or '-bore" could
scarcely recognize mose which have passed
under Torblllon's manipulation.
The cost of all thin ii ia as yet difficult to de
termine. For Ihe buk mi: aud prep iring alone
$10.000, and tor the hire ot the dishes $5200
(with breakage and damage to be made goua
have been paid. Thirty men will be engaged
In arranging the tables irom this time until
Tuesday uluru, and it is supposed that some
15,000 or 20,000 men and women will be occu
pied a few hours In demolishing ail the tables
The Story of Two or Three of These
"Pcrlej" writes of inauguration ceremonies
to Ihe Boston Journal. He remarks thal ihe
Inauguration ol Taj lor was attended with un
usual pomp, and In order to accommodate the
throng a temporary edifice waa erected, ad?
joining ihe city ball, for a ball-room. Gene?
ral Taylor was attended by his daughter Betty
and her husband, Colonel Bliss, whose re?
mains now repose near those of "Old Zach,"
near Louisville, Kentucky. She has married
again. Madame de Bodisco was the belle of
the evening, and looked "stunning" In her
Russian court dress ol white crimson vel?
vet, with a white salin underskirt and
train, and a regal display ol dia?
monds. When Mr. Buchanan came for?
ward to present some lady friends to
the President, General Taylor said: "Ah, Mr.
Buchanan, you always pick om the prettiest
ladles." "The truth is, Mr. President," re?
plied Old Buck, cocking his head on one Bide
like a parrot, "that your tasie and mme must
agree in lhat respect." "Well, replied Gen?
eral Taylor, "I have been BO long among In?
dians and Mexicans that I hardly know how to
behave my sell surrounded by so many pretty
women." The beautiful banner of the Salem
Taylor Club, brought on here by Captain Bar?
ford, was a noticeable feature ol the decora
lions of this ball, and the nu sance thereof
was the dripping from the composition can?
dles In the cuandeliers, which ruined many a
black coat, and made more than one belle In
alow-necked dress shriek as ihe melted tal?
low burned her shoulder. The Pierce and the
Buchanan Inauguration balls were also splen?
did affairs, but controlled by the leaders of
Southern soclei v.
Lincoln's inauguration was a rather solemn
affair, but Mr. Seward had taken personal
pains to have a demonstration of Union sen?
timent, and he was especially anxious lhat
tbe b ill should be a success. Mrs. Line?lo,
who was handsomely dressed, came Into the
ball-room leaning on the arm of Senator
Douglap, and followed by vice-President and
Mrs. Hamlin. Mrs. Samuel A. Way, ol Bos?
ton, was one of the most noticeable ladles,
wearing black velvet, wilh a costly set of dia?
monds, while her Bister, Mrs. Cutting, wore
black velvet and pearls. Toe South was un?
represented, and the sanare azul of thia dis?
trict remained away.
The ball on the second inauguration of Hr.
Lincoln was given in Ihe halla of ihe Patent
Office, Just completed, but not occupied. Mr.
8umne.r escorted Mrs. Lincoln Into the ball?
room, which was crowded by a gay and fash?
General Grant at first positively deolined to
attend the ball gotton up in honor of his inau?
guration, but was persuaded to reconsider hts
d?termination. The use of the new north wing
of the Treasury was secured, and was well
adapted for tbo festivities, althungb much
tiouble resulted from the employment or the
colored messengers as attendants in thc cloak?
rooms. They received wrappioge andgave ont
checks with alacrity. But whon people came
later in tbe evening and presented tb ose checks
it soon became evident that many of the nns
sengers c juld not read figures, and the corres?
ponding wrappings were not forthcoming.
After fretting a while, some of tho indignant
guests insisted on personally hunting up their
property in thc room, and the contents of tbe
pigeon boles were soon piled in heaps on the
floor. When the managers were informed of
trna mixing up of coats, shawls, overshoes, aad
hats into a miscellaneous medley they sent one
of their number to endeavor to straighten out
matters; but as be was making his way up the
crowded st&lroase he heard Just above bia the
shrill voice of air. Greeley inquiring for "one
of the d-d fools who had undertaken to man?
age this affair" with BO much earnestness that
the alarmed manager quietly pulled off his
gorgeous badge, turned about, and left the
building, gina to flee from tbe wrath to come.
From what theme wbo I thu a ingloriously left
behind me have since said, I do not suppose
that there was ever a more angry, more dis?
gusted, or more profane crowd in this city than
those who had to trudge to their n?tela or their
homes that cold meht without their wrappings.
To this day General Chipman, who was on tne
responsible Bub-committee, has not heard the
last of it. and has an occasional intimation that
be should replace a shawl, an opera cloak, ora
great coat. The arrangements will bo more
perfect at the coming ball.
Oweni To-IVIght, aa " Solon Shingle "
and "Wellington De Boots."
There will be a rare treat at the Academy
to-night. The great comedian, John E. Owens,
appears in several of his best characters
among ihem "Solon Shingle" and "Major
Wellington De Boots." The drollery of both
IB Irresistible, and yet it ls hard to Identify the
same individual in these two parts, whlcb are
as unlike ns 1 .Falstaff" and "Claude Melnotte."
There is a different voice in each play, a dif?
ferent face, a different laugh, a different pair
of legs-In fact a different man altogether.
"De Boots" ls a soldierly-looking fellow, of
fine statue, six feet two In his boots, while
"Solon Shingle" ts rather a small specimen of
a "down-east Yankee," about five feet eight
inches la height, and slender in proportion.
Owens Is not simply a funny man upon the
stage, he ls a humorist of a very high order.
He does not content himself with the amount
of humor prescribed for him In the text, but
creates all the food for laughter that appears.
It ls not the funny things that are said which
titllates the auditory, but the iunny manner
in which they are said. The company ls said
to be an excellent one.
Cromwell's Art Exhibition.
A crowded house attended this entertain?
ment, at Hibernian Hall, last evening, and,
as usual, were delighted. To-night the sub?
ject of the views will be "Paris as lt was, and
as lt is."
THE RIFLE CLUBS.
Sumter Rifle Club.
A large and enthusiastic meeting ot the
Sumter Rifle Club was held last evening, ID Its
hall on Hayne street, to consider the subject
of a change In unllorm. The present uniform
of the club consists of a gray blouse, trimmed
with green, black or white pants, according
to the season, and a black Alpine hat with
green cord and tassel. The members became
dissatisfied with this sober attire, and feeling
that, as the spirit of the present hour called
lor more striking and attractive uniforms,
they could not afford to be behind hand In the
march ot Improvement, they unanimously
determined to surpisi all other clubs that
have preceded them in action upon the sub?
ject. The dress adopted is the old cadet uni?
form ol Ante-bellum notoriety, which contd-ta
of a double breasted B*UIIOW tall coat, with
black trimming*, and three perpendicular
row's of palmetto buttons upon the breast,
gray pants with black stripes, and gray fatigue
caps, resembling those now worn by the Pal?
metto Guard Rifle Club. The officers will
wear frock coat?, the trimmings ot which will
be of gilt upon a black ground. It ls Bale to
say that In IIB new unllorm the club will be
one of the most conspicuous and pleas?
ing lo the city. The uniforms, excepting the
cap?; will be made up by Mr. George
Cunno*. The caps will be ordered through
Messrs. Johnson A Brown. The dub also
unanimously accepted the Invitation of the
German Rifle Club lo Jola tbssohuizen parade
on the 2lat of April.
The anniversary of the Samters falls upon
the 13ib of April, the anniversary of the
surrender of Fort Slimier to the Confederates,
In 1861. lu view of Hie lact that tbe club Is
composed chiefly of young men who, bel?g
engaged in merchanille pursuits, would be
unable lo lind lime for two parades taking
place within one week ol each other, lt was
deemed best to have no parade on the anni?
versary of the club, but Instead to celebrate
the occasion wit h a supper.
Irish Rifle Club.
The Irish Bille Club also held a meetlDg last
evening at Hs ball, corner King and George
streets, and unanimous? accepted the Invita?
tion of the German Rifle club to participate In
the coming Schulzen parade. The subject of
giving a ball on Easter Monday night was
also discussed, but no definite conclusion was
As there has been of late a general inquiry
regarding the value of mutilated currency,
the following facts are given tor Information.
They are taken from a circular of Instruction
to assistant treasurers, Issued by the United
Slates treasury department, on the 2d ot
January, 1872, the provisions of which are
still in force:
Defaced aod mutilated fractional and legal
tender notes, eacn equalling or exceeding by
lace measurement ttiree-flfths o? Its original
proportions in one piece, will, if In such a
condition that their genuineness can be clear?
ly ascertained, be redeemed at the full face
value of whole notes, in new noies or cur?
rency, by the treasurer, the several assistant
treasurers, and designated depositaries of the
United Slates, and all national banks desig?
nated as depositaries.
Fragments constituting less than three-fifths
of the original note will be redeemed only at
the Uulted Slates treasury In Washington
uoder the following conditions:
Fragments of legal-tender notes aod frac?
tional currency, constituting less than half of
the original proportions ol ibe notes, will be
redeemed only when accompauled by affidavit
that the missing portions of the notes have
been totally destroyed. The affidavit must
state the cause and manner of the mutilation,
nod the character of the afflint moat be certi?
fied to be good by a maglftrate or other public
oflicer. When accompanied by satislactorv
proot, such fragments will be redeemed lor
the full lace value of the noteB of which they
Fragments, eaoh loss than one-half, but tc
gether purporting to constitute more than
one-half of a note, will be redeemed only when
lt shall appear, either from tue fragments
themselves or by affldavlt made in conformity
lo the foregoing paragraph, that they are act?
ually paris of one original note.
Eollro pieces, constituting half or more than
hall, but less than three-fllihs of notes, will be
redeemed for but half of the full face value ot
thenoies, except when accompauled by an
affldavlt made in conformity to paragrah 1.
Half notes that huvo been punched will in
no case be redeemed.
Counterfeit noies will be branded and re?
turned. Unredeemed lragraenis lesa than half
will be retained.
Fractional currency before being presented
for redemption should be sorted out Into the
diff?rent Issues, and the issues resorted into
denominations, and each parcel should be
bound together with a strip of paper and
labelled In Ink with the name of the owner.
-A disease resembling the delunct "epizoo?
tic" Is spreading amoug the people of Sumter;
five persons having already fallen victims
A PINIONED PEOPLE.
BLOODSHED IN LOUISIANA-GRANT'S
INFAMOUS FLEDGE FULFILLED.
Serious Collision In tho Streets af New
Orleans-The Bogus Government Sus
tain ed by Federal Bayonets-The Real
Legislature Dispersed and its Officers
Under Arrest-The Correspondence, dec.
NEW OP.LEARS, March 6.
Quite a lively fight bei wee ? the McEaery
militia and the Kellogg police has oocurred.
For five minutes there was a sharp musketry
discharge, when the police unlimbered their
cannon and fired three shots down Charles
street. The militia retreat ci, but were being
strongly reinforced, when a etan" officer ot
General Emery appeared on the scene, to
whom the commander ol the militia Immedi?
ately surrendered, in obedience to the follow?
WASHINGTON, D. C . March 6,1873.
To General w. H. Emery, Commanding :
The President desires you lo preveut any
violent Interference with the 8 ta te Govern?
ment of Louisiana.' Acknowledge receipt.
(Signed) W. T. fcc ER M AX, General.
In the skirmish one person was killed and
several wounded. It Is understood that Gov?
ernor McEaery disavows having ordered the
demonstration against Ihe police.
Nsw ORLEANS, March 6.
A collision occurred inls morning between
the militia and the police. Tne police seemed
to be getliog the belter ot ihe bailie, when
the militia opened Are upon them Irom two
pieces of artillery, killing one man and wound?
ing a great many. Finally, the commander of
ihe militia, General Waggemao, surrendered,
In obedience io an imperative order from
General Sherman. The Dulled Staiee troops
now occupy Jackson Square and other points
in the city, and will no oouot prevent further
trouble. A company of United Stales cavalry,
at 1 P. M., passed up Camp street to General
Emery's headquarters, but soon relumed to
Jackson Square. They were then held to as?
sist the police In prevenilog any further at?
tack. After 1 P. M. the streets were almost
deserted. A compromise ls now regarded as
out of the question.
NEW ORLEANS, March 6.
The following correspondence explains it?
self, and shows that the mastery of the situa?
tion rests with the Federal forces :
EXECUTIVE OFFICE, >
NEW ORLEANS. March 6, 1873. j
Major-tknerhl Emery, Commanding Depart?
ment of the Gulf:
GENERAL-I have the honor to submit to
you ihe inquiry whether or not the action of
the Metropolitan police loree of ibis city, In
the seizure of the Odd Fellows' Hall this
morning, and ihe armed prevention by said
force of ibe assemoly of the Legislature of
this Slate In the said hall, meets with your
countenance and approval; and wnether or
not ihe United Slates forces under your com?
mand will support thia armed occupation of
I nave tue honor, general, to remain your
obedient servant, JNO. MCBNERT,
Governor ol Louisiana.
HEADQUARTERS, DEPT. OF THE GOLF, )
NKW ORLEANS, March 6, 1873. j
Hon. John McEnery:
M it - I have the honor to acknowledge the
receipt ol your communication of this date. In
which you ask (here follows tbe Mc tin ry let?
In reply, I have to state that the seizure of
the said building by the Metropolitan police
was without my knowledge, and made without
conference with me. In regard to any ex?
pression of opinion as to the aot, having no
authority in the premises, I must respectfully
decline to make any reply. In answer to that
part of your letter which asks whether my
command will support this armed occupation
of tuat building, I have the honor io endose
lo you a copy i-f a telegram received last
night, from which you will see that lt
ls made my duly lo prevent any violent inter?
ference with the State government of Louisi?
ana, previous Instructions having directed
me to recognize the government of the State
ot Louisiana to .be mat repsesented by the
Hon. William P. Kellogg. If ihe act referred
to by you In your letter ls the act of Gov.
Kellogg or of the government of the Stale of
Louisiana represented by him, and any vio?
lence ls used io interfere with this aot, I shall
most assuredly consider lt my duty under my
Instructions to use the whole loree of the
Dnlted State at my disposal to prevent such
I have the honor to be, sir, very respectful?
ly, your obedient servant, W. H. EMERY,
The telegram alluded to above ls the one
received from General Sherman last night.
About fifty citizens and militia who partici?
pated In last night's affray were arrested,
charged with violating the act ct Congress,
passed April 20th, 1871, second section ot the
net to enforce the provisions of Ihe fourteenth
amendment lo the Constitution of the United
Stales, and for other purposes. [Volume 17,
United Slates statutes at large.] They were
taken before a United States commissioner
and released In one thousand dollars ball
each. The elly Is very quiet now, and lt Is be?
lieved that no furlber demonstration will be
made while Uuiied Slates troops remain lu
The Kellogg metropolitan police, armed as
Infantry, having taken possession ol Odd Fel?
lows' Hall, where the McEnery Legislature
have heretofore met, Mr. J. 0. Mann, speaker
of the House, and other members who were
In the hall at thu lime, were taken to the first
precinct police station. About one hundred
metropolitans occupy Lafayette b'quare. and
there ls considerable excitement and a largo
crowd gathering about the square and Odd
A FOUL MURDER,
The Abbeville Medium ot the ?th instant
has the following : John Smith, a quiet, peace?
ful, Inoffensive colored man, was brutally
murdered lu bis own house, near White Hali,
on last Tuesday night. An Inquest was held
over the remains of ihe deceased on Wednes?
day by Trial Justice McCllnton, when the fol?
lowing facts were brought out: Smith waa
Bitting In his house with his wife and two chil?
dren; some one came io the door and knocked;
Smith asked who lt was, and ll lt waa some
party with whom be waa well acquainted; the
party knocking answered yee, and Smith
opened the door, when he was Instantly fired
upon and wounded In the breast. He turned
and attempted io make his escape, when the
murderers (for there were iwo) opened a
brisk fire and almost Instantly killed him.
He was completely riddled with balls, and our
luformant told us that he counted no less
tuan eight bullet holes. The deceased was
one of ihe best colored men In the country,
and the motive lor killing him ls unknown.
He worked hard, and bad lillie or nothing to
do with politics. The murderers were white
men, and we learn that they have been Iden?
tified and that warrants have been issued tor
NO MORE FREE NEWSPAPER EX?
WASHINGTON, March 6.
The conference report on ihe poBtoffice ap?
propriation bill retained the clause inserted
by t he Senate excluding, absolutely, from the
malls all free matter after the 30th June, 1873.
Tblp, of course, cuts off all free newspaper
exchanges, and all free mall delivery of coun?
THE WEATHER THIS DAT.
WASHINGTON, March G.
Probabilities : The area ot lowest barometer
will move on Friday Boutheaat. and eastward
over Wisconsin. Brisk southerly winds, wlih
cloudy and threatening weather will continue
from the Gulf coast lo the Upper Lak-s.
Southwest winds, backing to southeast, with
cloudy weather, will prevail In the Middle and
Eastern States. South and east winds will
prevail In the Eastern Gull and South Al antic
Slates, with rising temperature and cloudy
weather. The area of lowest barometer will
be followed by north and west winds over
Dakota and Minnesota, and will be preceded
on Friday morning by high northeast winds
on Lake Superior.
THE CONDUCT OF SENATOR SMALLS.
A Plain Statement of the Fact? of the
Inauguration Trip Failure, from Cap?
tain H. C. Mtnott.
10 THE EbirOrtS OF TOE NEWS.
Allow me space la your valuable columns
to make a few statements In regard to our
expected trip to Washington.
Well do the public remember that the com?
panies comprising the First Regiment N. G.,
S. S. G., were ordered out lor parade, Inspec?
tion and drill, and tho company or companies
that proved most proficient In the duties re?
quired would be sent to Washington. The
Carolina Light Infantry was chosen as one
company to go. After the selection, General
bmaila said there was some money collected
In Columbia, lo the amount of eight hundred
dollars ($800,) but he was sure he could raise
the necessary amount to take tba companies
to Washington; but the money was only for
the rouna trip, and If the companies went
they must suppurt themselves. I believe
botb companies were coniented wltn
these remarks. I was advised lo go to Co?
lumbia and did so. I met Captain Anson and
asked what the General was doing for the
companies. He said the monty was all right,
and ibe same gentleman Informed metbat
there was tv list out to solicit money that
would pay our Incidental expenses going to
and returning from Washington, and that was
the only Hst out, and lt was for that purpose.
On that list General Smalls collected one hun?
dred and seventy-five dollars ($175.) But I
don't think there was two hundred dollars
($200) collected lo all at that time, which was
of course not sufficient for the trip. Alter
wards, however, General Smalls collected one
hundred dollars ($100) more, and that was
turned over to me. I then, for the first time,
learned lrom the General that three thousand
dollars was secured fur our transportation. I
worked with ihe Hst to oollect all I could,
until I saw the telegram sent lo General
Smalls in Columbia lrom Captain Artaon. I
asked tb 3 General what he was to do.
and he said go by the Charlotta or
Wilmington Railroad. After fifteen or twenty
minutes he came to me and said be would noi
go as we could nut make arrangements with
either Railroad Company; and now be says in
his card that I knew all about it, whereas I
knew nothing more thau what he had told
me, and be only mentions one railroad in the
oard be has published, while he told me be
could not perlect arrangements with ,'eltber
the Charlotte or Wilmington Roads. 1 then
gave up all bopeB lu Columbia, and started
that night for Charleston. My men being ac?
quainted wilh the laois, asked to see General
smalls and find out if he would charter a boat
to take us to Wilmington, where we could
take the cars. The gentlemen who went with
meto General Smalls were Captain Artaon,
Lieutenant Williams and others. We saw the
General and the question was asked, but he
thought we could not get a boat, but ii we
could lt would be all right, as he had
the money. I and several others went
lo search ora boat, but could not get one. At
iast we made arrangements with the South
Carolina Railroad, and Mr. B. S. Solomons
agreed to turulsh cars to Wilmington tor our
accommodation lrom Columbia, which was
highly appreciated by us. President Bavenel,
of the Northeastern Railroad. Superintendent
Tyler, of the South Carolina Railroad, and Mr.
S. 8. Solomons, agent of the Northeastern
Railroad, did all fur our accommodation, and
we are much obliged for their kindness. As
soon as arrangements were made I sent to in?
form General Smalls ot the Bame, whereupon
he requested that I would call on bim, aa he
wished to see me about the matter. I at once !
complied with bis request, and In company
with Captain Artson, Lieutenant William? and
otners, met the general in Meeting sireel,
where I told bim that all arrangements had
been completed, as above mentioned, to
which he replied: "That le all right
then. Send out and muBter your meo,
aa we will start lor Colu nbla on
the night train." Later In the afternoon I
again met the general at Military Hall, when
he asked me what would be the charges
from Columbia to Wilmington, and '.vbal from
Wilmington to Washington ? I replied that
the excursion trip from Columbia to Washing?
ton would only be $28. He then said : "That
will be all right; get ready." At six o'clock,
when a portion ut my company were in uni?
form and we were almost ready to start for
the depot, I met the general vg ilu, and he told
me he could not get an answer from General
Purvis, and that "things looked fishy," but
that he had "money enough to take my com?
pany to Columbia," where he would see Gov?
ernor Moses, and try to make all lurther ar?
rangements necessary to the trip. I then
marched my company to ihe depot, and there
awaited the arrival of the general, but he
failed to make lils appearance, and finding
that uo tickets bad been purchased fur us, we
were compelled to abandon tne trip.
Such ls a plain Btatement < f the facts of this
oase, and il Is lor the public to decide whether
the general's labored and Ingenious defence
may be regarded as satisfactory, or the con?
trary, when viewed by the lights thus placed
before them. As to the money I collected for
the use of my company, the general may rest
assured ibat they have lt, und that guod use
will be made of lt. H. 0. MINUIT,
Captain Carolina Light Iufantrv.
Charleston, ti. C., March 6.1873.
HOTEL ARRIVALS-MARCH 6.
S C Millett and lady, Port Royal; O Burnett,
J B Clark, Kentucky ; J O Ferris, New Tork; Mrs
J Hickman, Misa M Rlckman, Augusta; R L W
Oaugblln, Newberry; Mr and Mrs T Maddock, Jr.
Philadelphia; J Brlson, New York; W B Clark and
lady, Hartford; J A Billings, B O McVlckal, New
York; Mr and Mrs cabot, Booton; Miss Hemen*
wity and maid,-; A Mills and lady, Hrs J E
Mills, J E roosevelt, vew York; BM Stoddard, j
Norfolk; A Asi.man, Mrs Oreen, Miss Jones, Mrs
O Hunter, O S Johns, D M Walduck, New York; F j
H Mullins, South carolina; J W O'Connor, Macon;
W W Wannamaker. St Matthew's; C G Dough j
Essex; Mis F E Hunter, Green Cove Springs; Q W
Mai tin, Baltimore.
Charles Sterns, HemySlfey, Ball River; E Gib?
bons, Pittston; J F Shoemaker, Orangebnrg; G W
Graham, Courdln'a; Mrs O P fclsaon, Chatham,
Canada; R A Speir. Charles Stephens, Blackville;
F G Coachman Florence; R Lewis, Mar's Buff;
W M McNeil, Hurtsville; M T SImpHon, Laurens; P
J Bostick, Forestville; J W Campbell, South Caro?
lina; W F Star -, New York; L Ellas, City; W B
Farr, Louisville; W G Chary, Savannah; W J Leo,
Klngstree; E Irving, St John's; W P Hlnson, Gra?
ham's; o E Perkins, Grand Rapids, Mich; W P
Horner, O P Gleason, Boston; H M Fisher, Phila?
delphia; W A Sanber, Florida; R S Whaley, New?
BEYOND THE BRINE.
The New Spanish Republic Lu a Bad
MADRID, March 6.
Intense excitement prevails in the city, and
a conflict between the authorities and citizens
ls threatened. The members ol the Cabinet
have firmly resolved to resign should the
Cortes refuse to dissolve, and a crisis ls Immi?
nent. The members ol the Cortes appear un?
willing for a dissolution of that body, and the
retirement of the entire Cabinet, Including
President Figueroa, is probable. The citizens
are greatly excited. Tne streets are crowded
with people, and a conflict with the police is
imminent at! any moment. The MUOriUn
have stationed troops at different points In the
city lo prevent an outbreak, and the govern?
ment buildings have been guarded by the
military throughout the Dlgbk^ ^ ?
Thiers Is slightly indisposed.
LONDON, March 6.
A rumor ls afloat that the Marquis of Lorne
and the Princess Louise have separated be?
cause of incompatibility of temper. The
Princess ls in a religious retreat near Windsor,
and tbe Marquis has gone abroad. No au?
thority ts given for the report, and lt remains
to be confirmed.
President Thiers has recognized belligerent
rights to the Carlista ol Spain. The Impres?
sion grow? in Loudon that Don Carlos will
succeed, lt Is rumored that the Carilsi leagues
Intend to raise a loan.
The bullion lc the Back of England has de?
creased 188,000 pounds.
THE PATOSOS PBflTEST.
CAN THE SENATE AFFORD TO DISRE?
GARD SUCH AN APPEAL f
A Short ?md Forcible Recital of thc No
torloiu Bribery of the Legislature.
The following is the protest, sent on several
days pince to Washington, against the seating
of John J. Patterson prior to a thorough in?
vestigation into the means by which he se?
cured his election:
To the Honorable the Senate of the United
The undersigned citizens of the State of
South Carolina, respectfully represent to your
honorable bod; that 1 hey protest against John
J. Paiterson being seated as senator from the
said State, on the ground, as lt ls alleged, thai:
in order 10 be elected to that position be did
bribe certain members of the Legislature o?
the said State, and did offer and attempt lo
bribe certain members of said Legislature to
vote for bim for said senatorstilp, at the elec?
tion by Bala Legislature, lu December, A. D.
1872. And In support thereof they would stat?
lo your honorable body: . --
1. That sundry prosecutions for the afore?
said offences are pending against bim and
Henry G. Worthington, his? alleged agent, In
the Court of General Sessions fur Richland
County, lu the said State, all of which ls of
record In the office of the clerk of the Court
of General sessions for lhat county, at Col lim?
bla, In the said State.
2. That, prior to the said election, be did,
as It ls alleged, openly and notoriously avow
that he Intended, by the use of money, to bei
elected to said senaiorship; and lt waa an un?
concealed and notorious fact that, fora con?
siderable time prior lo said election, that be
abd his agents old resort to the meaoa afore?
said to ooialn his election.
3. That prior to said election be, as it Is
charged, did offer to buy votes at the rate of -
three hundred dollars per vote, and did an?
nounce his Intention to spend sixty thousand
dollars 10 secure bis election, and subsequent?
ly to said election did announce that he had
been elected at an expenditure ot sixty thoo*,
4. Thai he did attempt and offer to bribe to.
vote for bim, as lt is alleged, Levi Lee and
Isaac Hiller, members of the House of Repre?
sentative?, from Fairfield County, and B. H.
Duncan, member of the House of R-present
tives from Orangeburg County, and numerous
other members of-the said Legislature, In
some Instances with success for his purposes
and in others without success, the particulars
of which can be ascertained only by such scru?
tiny and Investigation as your honorable body
may order. , [
6. Whereof the undersigned would respect?
fully request your honorable body that tba
matters hereinbefore mentioned, and the
means by which said John J. Patterson wai
elected to the Senate of the United Slates by '
the Legislature of the said State, be lolly In?
vestigated, and that he bs debarred from . '
seat In your honorable body, aad that In order *
lo bave such Investigation made jon would
order before you sucn persons and papers aa.
will establish tbs, facts of the case, the names
of which persons and papers ihe undersigned
will furnish to your honorable body as soon as
desired; and they, wllh perfect confidence, ,
and for the honor of the country, commit the
entire matter lo the hands of your honorable
body, the undersigned being Impelled lo their
action la tbe premises by no feelings of per- .
sonal or political hostility io the said John J.
Patterson, but solely by the desire that so Im?
portant and honorable an office should not be
Oiled by auy one against whom such grave .
charges have been made prior to a proper
Bcruilny and Investigation.
A TRADES-UNION TRAGEDY.
Nsw YOGI, March C.
Charles Grum, secretary of ibe bricklayers'
association, was shot and Instantly killed this -
morning, on West Fourth street, by Charle*
Marvey, president of the society. Tho mur?
der arose from a quarrel about the funds of
the association. Marvey fired three shots, the
bullets penetrating ibe bead and lodging in
ihe brain. The murderer escaped. The j
bave sent out a general alarm.
THE MODOe COMPROMISE,
SAN FRANCISCO, Of arch a?
I The terms offered to the M*aooo ?re, first; ta
surrender as prisoners o? War to General
Cunby, and io receive full amnesty as re?
gards their past conduct. Second, to be re?
moved to Angel Island, and to be clothed, fed
and sheltered as soldiers are until a peina-..
Bent home .0 some warmer country may be
found, perhaps arizona. Third, to be clothed. '
fed and sheltered 1B their oew home until
such time as they will be able to maintain.
themselves, their women and children to re?
ceive transportation to Aogel Island, and
thence to their new home. Fourth, General
Caoby ls of the opinion that he can promise
Captain Jack and some of bis chiefs permis?
sion to visit Washington.
SPARKS FROM THE WIRES.
-The bark 0. S. Bogers, from New York for
Havana, foundered. The crew were saved. . ,
-The directors of the Union Paclnc Railroad
at Boston, yesterday, re-elected Horace F..
Clark president and John Doff vice-president *
of the road.
-Th? United Btates Senate was occupied
yesterday discussing the olalms of the two
contesting senators from Alabama- Sykes and '
lice el pt? per Ra lire ad Marah 6.
SOOTH CAROLINA RAILROAD.
837 bales cotton, 81 eales goods, 139 bbls naval
si ores, 10 cars wood. 0 cars stock. To Railroad
Ageut.O W Williams A co. A S Smith, Witte Bros,
Hetzer, Rodgers A co, L D DeSauaaure, Pi ingle A
?on, W B williams A Soo. J F Sires. B E Grain?
ger, W P Duwiine,Bardin A Parker, Shield A Her
na Ld i E. E M Hacker, K tasman 4 Howell, Mowry
4 Son, G H Walter x co, S H Frost a co, Counts
A Wruton, F L O'Neill. H Leid in g. P 0. Trenho.m,
Lesesne A Wells, W O Courtney A CO, Ttenhoim *
A Son, Sloan A soignions. A J Salinas, J camp
sen 4 co, W W Smlni, A B Mulligan. J S Hobson,
w las lo, WB Suit' h A co, R 0 sharp, W 0 Bee 4
co, Goldsmith A son.
NORTHEASTS BM BlTMOiP .
75 bales cotton, 881 bbls ro in, 21 casks spirits
turpentine, 435 bags rough rice, 124 (bars iron,
117 pxgs tc o a ceo, cara lumoer, wood, md e,
ac. 10 W T Wblie, Mrs M E Ooase, 0 F Levy. Pani,.
Welch A co, Alsina A Morrison, Bardia A Parker.
E Diamond G 0. J O Bede l I) 0 Ebaugn, reiser.
Kodgei s A co, P L Laplaue Etiwan works, T F
Smith, 0 D.eckhoff A co, Riecke A Petermaa, L
Neumeyer, H Bischoff A co, O A Norwood. F Wet?
ters, Kennlok A Tdbot, J lsear, u Claclus, Id.
Perry, 0 Vugt, s D Money, S Pass. F L Meyer,
Tr. nu dm 4 son, J A Enalow, B M alli. fort, A Tie?
fen bal, Qaackenbusb. Eutin 4 co. W A Kenyon,
Kllnck. Wiokeuberg A co, B Boyd, J M Fredsberg,
J H JohBton, Louis uel z, Jno F O'Neill, Fenol?
A Tal1 >ot, Kaveoel A co, A S Smith, 80 Ex op, .
Jno Hurkarap A co, W 0 Bei A OJ, Onlaolm'a
Mill, Steffens, Werner * Docker, J cwgnwe, ??
K Hayn s, Tiedeman. Calder A co W P Dowling.
B O'Neill, J E Adger A co, u ?ilden 4 Jone* Jno
Campeen, Wagener 4 Monsees, B U ?toes .00,
w c courtney** co. Caldwell 4
Pringle * sou, Kinsman A Howell.Mowry A son,
W KByan. JOH Clausen, Bead?*DaVlfcTI
Chapeau 4 co. S 4 0 R. R*SWt ? 15 BR Agent,
Muidangh 4 Weekley. Order, and others.
PERCIVAL-JOHNSON.-On the 27th of Febru?
ary 1873, by toe Rev. K. D. smart, E. W. PERCI?
VAL to B * RB AHA H. JOHNSON, both of thu city.
No cards. *
CRUMP- SAMPLE.-At Edgefleld. February 31,
by hev. M. M. Boyd, Dr. E. L. CRUMP and Miss A.
MOOZOS-LINSON.-At Klngstrce, on the 28th
nit., by the R v. Mr. Mahoney, Mr. ?. H. MOUZON,
of Williamsburg, and Mies ELLA P. LINSOK. of
inn er a I Sontra.
of Mr. and Mrs. FREDERICK T. NATT, also Of
Captain A. F. Farrar, are respeo'folly invited to
attend the Fun ral Services or the former, at the
Mission Presbyterian Church, George Street, at 4
O'ClOCt THIS AFTERNOON. . mCht-f .
IERTEY -Died tn Cbarreston ? a. Maren*/
187a, au AN DUTLLH, only oauguter of Eugene P.
and Ella M. Jervey, aged 2 years, 4 months ant 4