Newspaper Page Text
The remains of Napoleon will lie in
state until the hoar for the commence?
ment of the funeral ceremonies at noon.
Yesterday, the pnblio were admitted to
the ohapel, and at mid-night 10,000 per
sons had viewed the solemn scene, in?
cluding tho Prince of "Wales and Dnke
of Edinburgh. President Thiers has
granted leave of absence to Admiral
Bigauldde, Geudially, Marshal Bazaine,
the Duke of Paliako and General Frols
sard, to attend the funeral , at Ghiael
hurst. The application of two majors,
in active service, for similar leave, was
refused. The Italian Government has
sent four officers to represent it, to mor?
Seven persons were burned to death
in the Litohfleld Are.
London, January 15?10 A. M.?A de
epatoh from Ohiselhurst* this morning,
eaya immense crowds of people are col?
lecting there, to witness the funeral pro?
cession of Napoleon. 1,000 Metropoli?
tan policemen line tho roadway leading
from the house where the ex-Emperor
died to the ohepel where the.funeral
eervioee are to take place. Flags are dis?
played at half-mast and the bells are toll
London, January 15?1 P.M.?The
funeral of the late ex-Emperor of Franco
took plaoe at Ohiselhorst this morning.
Although 10 o'clock was the hour desig?
nated for the procession to move from !
the late residence of the late Emperor, it
was thirty minutes after that timo when
the hearse whioh was to convoy the re?
mains to the ohapel drew np in front of
the grand entrance of the mansion. A
deputation of Paris workmen, who were
to walk at the head of the procession,
arrived at the same time. They wore
immortelles iu their coats, and carried
wreaths of yellow flowers iu their hands.
On both Bides of the hearse were the
Imperial arms, surmounted oy the letter
"N." A great crowd, whioh stoadily
increased, surrounded the hearse. The
funeral procession started for tho chapel
at 11 o'clock, and moved in the following
order: A man bearing the tri-oolor,
borne on an ash stick, out at the last
moment before the cortege moved; the
deputation of workmen from Paris, with
uncovered heads, bearing their wreaths;
tho ohaplaia of the family, bearing aloft
a golden crucifix; the hearse, drawn by
eight' horses, driven by postillions, and
mourners, who numbered 800 in all, and
included the Prince Imperial, who went
uncovered; Prince Jerome Napoleon;
Prince Joaobitc; Prince Achillo; M.
Rouhor and many distinguished Impe?
rialists, English noblemen, Paris priests
The ?Prince Imperial was very pale,
and exhibited traces of the anguish he
has undergone. The Empress Eugenie
was too ill to attend the funeral. The
coffin was covered with immortelles and
violets. There was no funeral sermon at
tho chapel. The Bishop of Southwark
sang a requiem mass over the remains.
He was assisted by Father Goddard,
spiritual adviser to the late ex-Emperor,
and all priests who were ohaplains at the
Tqilleries during the reign of Napoleon.
Mr. Lutz, the organist.of St. George's
Cathedral, London, was present at the
ohapel with his choir, and conducted the
musical ?? portion of the services. The
remains were deposited' in.lhe saoristj?
which has been formed into a mortuary
ohapel, nntil the removal of the body to
Franee for final inter most. The pro?
cession Was very long, and the hearse
was at the chapel before the end of' the j
cortege had left tho family mansion. All
the carriages and pedestrians were three
abreast across the roadway, and in that
order proceeded- to the ohapel. The
Prinoe Imperial and Prince Napoleon re?
turned from the ohapel in one carriage.
They were cheered by the crowds'
through whioh they passed. At least
30.000 people gathered to witness the
American. tu ti Item.
Charleston, January 15.?Arrived?
Steamship Champion, Now York. \i$
New-Orleans, January 15.?The peo?
ple's Legislature elected Colonel W. L.
MoMnllen Senator to iip the Kellogg va?
cancy. Pinohback's election is for the
San . Fban?isoo, January 15.?More
Indian outrages are .reported iu South?
ern Oregon. There has been no battle
yet between the troops and Capt. Jack's
Annapolis, January 15.?A jury has
been obtained in the Wharton case, and
the trial has commenced. A curious fa?
tality attends the trial of this prisoner.
During the trial for the murder of Gen.
Kotohum, several deaths occurred in the
families of tho jurors; and last evening,
John B. Arnold? deputy sheriff, on going
home, after leaving the oourt, was
drowned in the Severn Biver, by break?
ing through the ide. Arnold has a bro?
ther in tho present jury. Attorney
General Syvestor was called away from
the trial on Monday, on aooount of the
illness of his mother-in-law, Mrs. Bunan
Harvey, of Hagoratown, and that lady
had died beforeThe reaohod* home. .
Dubuquu, Iowa, January 14.? There
was a heavy snow to-night. Trains are
. TSxft ? Yobk, January. 15.?300 men
commenced work, yesterday, at Seventy
ninth street,- upon one section of the un?
derground railroad. It is .'expected 1,000
mop. wiHt be At work within a month.
Tho road will be finished and in working
order by the lst of JauQftty, 1875. The
contractor, who employed a largo num?
ber of Italipn emigrants, ,has sent them
back to toe Emigration Commissioners,
propounding them Worthies,
jig is stated that; there; is no truth in
tap reported com,pinntioh and consolida?
tion of the,telogre?h lines.
Wahuino/Ton, Jannary 16.?The Houso
bill, Authorizing tho,,Secretory of .War
to construct ? light druftdredgo boat, to
ply on the Mls'lolirl^WkahaW "and Mis?
sissippi Rivers?the cost not to 'exceed
020,000 in'addition to the-present hp '
Nothing in Senate or oommitteea this
Washington, January 15?Evening.?
The Preuldenl has senl In the following
nominations: Snowball, Surveyor of
Customs, Houston, Texas; Mrs. John?
son, .Postmistress at Griffin Court House,
Georgia; White, Postmaater at Water
Theft. N. Ramsay, of North Carolina,
visited the President and other officials
to-day, in behalf of the new temperance
In the House, a resolution was adopt?
ed, instructing the Mobiliar Committee
to inquire whether any member of Con?
gress has been paid as attorney for the
Pacific Railroad, and whether the rail?
road's money had been used for the elec?
tion of any member of Congress. The
legislative appropriation bill passed.
In the Senate, the minority of the
Finance Committea submitted a report
that Boot well had the right to isssae
legal tenders, heretofore withdrawn;
which was ordered to be printed. Al
acrn introduced a bill authorizing the
Seoretary of War to compromise and
settle all pending claims of tho Govern;
meet against Southern Railroad Compa?
nies; which was referred to the Commit?
tee on tUe Judiciary.
Probabilities?For New England,
Easterly to Southerly winds, rising tem?
perature, cloudy weather and rain, ex?
cept possibly snow for the Northern por?
tion. For the South Atlantio and Mid?
dle States, Easterly to Southerly winds,
cloudy weather and ruin; but winds
shifting to Westerly and Northerly pro?
bably on Thursday afternoon and uight,
with falling temperature and olearing
weather. From the Gulf Northward to
the upper lakes and Lake Erie, winds
shiftiug to Westerly and Northerly; de?
cided fall of temperature and clear and
olearing weather for Missouri and tho
North-west, Northerly to Westerly wiuds
aud geuerally clear and oold weather.
Cleveland,- January 15.?The nail
mauufaoturers and agricultural imple?
ment makers are here in convention.
Nearly all the Northern States are repre?
sented. Resolutions were passed to
shorten credit and reduce discount com?
mission to dealers, and fixing penalties
for cutting it down. The asuooiation
meets again in April next, at Cleveland.
Philadelphia, January 15.?A tire oc?
curred this morning at the late residence
of Edwin Forrest. A portion of the
library wss ? royad, including neurly
all of his valuable Shakspearian collec?
tion. The famous original copy of
Shakspeare, which Mr. Forrest always
kept in a glass case, was consumed. He
frequently remarked, concerning this
wOrk; that in oase of fire in the house,
he would rather anything else should be
consumed than that volume should bu
harmed. The volume was published iu
1863, and was valued at $5,000. Tho fire
did not extend beyond the library and
gallery, containing paintings, and the
art collection is not injured. Tho fire
originated from a' defective flue. The
f;reatest portion of the books in the
ibrary escaped damage, except from
heat and smoke. The loss will be
$15,000 to $20,000. .
Norfolk, January 15.?Tho English
steamer Corinthian, from New Orleans
for Liverpool, put iu for coal.
Knoxvtllb, Tknn., January 15.?
Thomas G. Boyd, of Sweet Water, Ten?
nessee, against whom cases for defraud?
ing the Government iu pensions are
pending, who was reported murdered in
Monroe County, Tennessee, last Septem?
ber, under tragical circumstances, was
discovered and arrested in Toronto,
Canada, yesterday, and will bo brought
to Kuoxville. .
Financial and Commercial.
Columbia, S. G, January 15.?Sales
of ootton kto-duy 62 bales?middling
New York, January 15?Noon.?Sales
of futures last evening 3,200 bales, as
follows: January 19 9 16, 19*?; Febru?
ary 19^. 19%; Maroh 19 15-16; April
20 5-16, 20%; May 20 11-16; July 217-16.
Stocksdull. Gold steady, at 12. Money
firm, at 7. Exchange?long 9%; short
10^. Governments dull. State bonds
very quiet. Cotton quiet aud steady;
sales 791 bales?uplands 20J?; Orleans
21. Flour steady. ' Wheat nominally
email@example.com for No. 2 Mil?
waukee. Corn quiet?afloat, old West?
ern mixed, 66. Pork dull?messl3.75@
18.87)?. Lard quiet?Western steam 8.
7 P. M.?Cotton quiet; sales 1,933
bales?uplands 20)?; Orlenus 21. Flour I
quiot aud very firm. Whiskey lower?
94. Wheat?spring l@2c. better; win?
ter quiet and firm. Corn quiet aud
steady. Rioe firm, at 8(3)9. Pork vory
dull, at firstname.lastname@example.org Lard firmer, at
8(3)8 5-16. Freights quiet. Cotton?re?
ceipts to-day 6.420 bales; sales for export
815; Sales of future? 9,700 bales, as
follows: January 19%; February 19 11-16
(3)19%; March 19 15-16020*?; April
20 5-l6@20)2; May 20 8-16@20?^.
Mouey 6(3)7. Sterliug 9Jg@9*B'. Oold
12J^(7i)12j.(. Governments' advanced
?b'0)*o- States inflrmer.
Charleston, January 15.?Ootton dull
but easier?middling 19^(3)19*6; re?
ceipt?; 2,001 bales; exports 2,191; sales
400; stock 47,717.
Norfolk, January 15.?Cotton quiet?
low middling 18J6@18%; receipts 2,657
bales; exports 1,670; sales 3(30; stock
12.656. . ; . .
Baltimore, January 15 ?Ootton
quiet?middling 20; reoeipts 651 bales;
exports 125; sales 150; stock 10.790.
Flour firm and unchanged. Wheat
quiet and steady?white ohoioe and am?
ber 2.15@2 25. Corn, steady. , OatB
dull?Southern 48@50. Pork a shade
easier?13 75(3)14 00. Baoon in fair do
mund?shoulders 5>?(<?6. Lard 8. Whis?
key 93<?. g?
Boston, January 15.?Cotton dull?
middling 20%; receipts 1,933 bules; sales
250; stock 5,600.' ?
Galvbston,' '''January 15.?Oo$ldu
quio^nnd steady?good ordinary 17; re?
ceipts 1,013 bulos; exports 766; sales 900;
-~>?? ? ? ?, ?
Memphis, Jauuarv 15.?Cotton dull?
middling 19^@IS)% ; receipts 2,758
bales; shipments 2.2?0; Block 2853o5.
Augusta, January 15.?Option dull
and nominal?middling 18>^@18^; re?
ceipts 1,222bales; sales C67.
Philadelphia, January 15?Cotton
quiet?middling 20^. i ?
WILMINGTON,. ? J* unary 15. ?Cotto n
quiet?middling i94?; receipts 179 bales]
exports 240; stock 2,518.
Savannah, January 15?Col ton quiet;
good grades soaroe?good ordinary 181?;
low middling 18%; middling 19^; re?
ceipts 20,402 oulep; expurta 8,563; sales
New Ohle ans, January 15.?Cottoniu
moderate demand?good ordinary 17%;
low middling 18%; middling 19%; re?
ceipts 10,093 bales; exports 8,412; Bales
1,500?last eve-iiog 4,000; stock 166,114.
Cincinnati, Jauuary 15.?Flour firm
and unchanged. Coru steady. Pork
nominal and uuuhuuged. Lard dull?
steam 7.18%?7.25; kettle email@example.comJ?.
Baton steady and ut.ohanged. Whiskey
firm, at 90.
Louisville, January 15.?Flour in
good demand and tirm?extra family
C.75. Corn in good demaud, at 38@40
for mixed white. Provisions iu good
demand aud steady. Pork 12 50@12 75,
rouud lots. Bacon?shoulders 5; clear
rib sides 7)?J; oleur sides T^i", packed.
Lard?steam 7}?. WhUkuy tirm, at 90
St. Louis, January 15.?Flour de?
mand good aud full prices?winter super
tine 4 75@5 50. Corn in fair demand
and higher?No. 2, mixed, 32(0,33, for
East side, on track; 33j?@35 tor East
St. Louis, iu elevator; 40 tor St. Louis
warehouse. Whiskey .stronger?9Q@9l.
Pork nominally 12 00. Bacon in fair
demand for future delivery?shoulders
aud clear rib sides, buy March, 5(3)7,'.j.
Lard lower?priiue sleaui OJg.
Mobile, January 15.?Cottou quiul
aud steady?good ordinary 17,34; low
middling lSj?'; miildling 19,'.j; receipts
1,587; exports 1,250; sales 500; stock
London, January 15 ?Nouu.?Consols
Q2X<S?V4' 5a 90?$.
?'(Pakis. January 15. ? RfUtes54f. 87c.
LlVEBPOOn, January 15-^3 P. M.?
Cottou opeued ?lull uud is now ilat?up?
lands firstname.lastname@example.org'; Orleans 10?i@10^;
sales 10.0U0 hales; speculation und ex?
port 2,000; shipped from Savannah or
Charleston, December and January,
Liveutool, January 15?Eveuiug.?
Cottou closed dud nod with downward
tendency?uplands 10; Orhuius lO,1^;
sales include 0,000 Amcricau.
The Outlaws.?From a gcutlemau
just returned from Robesou County, we
learu that a sheriff's posse, consisting of
Wm. Wilson, the slayer of the notorious
outlaw, Andrew Strong; Floyd Oxen
dine, who also figured somewhat iu that
tragic occurrence, and Wm. McCleaney,
went across the line into Marion County,
S. O, some time last week, in pursuit of
Stephen Lowrey aud John Lookleur, the
former being tho only remaining mem?
ber of the baud of outlaws of which tho
famous Henry Berry Lowrey was once
the leading spirit, und the latter being
accused of the murder of the McLeod
family, in Cumberland County, some
years ago. Mr. Wilson aud the others
returned ou Tuesday, und reported that
they came up with John Locklear at a
certain house iu Marion County, Lowrey
having disappeared before their arrival.
As the posse neared the bouse, Mr.
Wilson called to Locklear to come out,
when the latter replied by threatening to
shoot him, if he did not leave. The
party continued to advance, however,
und bad oome withiu a fow yards of the
bouse, when Locklear fired upon thorn,
shooting Floyd Oxendinu and wounding
him severely, though not dangerously,
in the neck, breast und hand, while, in
the midst of the confusion which ensued,
tho murderer escaped through the back
door end beat a hasty retreat. Mr. Wil?
son and party followed after the fugitive,
who was making his way towards his old
haunts in Bobesou County, and finally
succeeded in getting a warrant for his
crest from a magistrate by the name of
Lee, which was placed in tho bauds of a
special deputy. After a vigorous pur?
suit, the party finally camn up with
Locklear and succeeded in effecting bis
arrest, the special deputy formally deli?
vering tho prisoner iuto the hands of tho
posse from Roboeon County. Elated at
their success in securing at least one of
tho villainous desperadoes of .whom they
were in pursuit, Mr. Wilson and his
friends started homewards with their
prisoner, who had been securely ironed,
when, as they had reached a point within
about two miles of the line, they were
approached and halted by Sheriff Berry,
of Marion County, ncjompanied by De?
puty Sheriff A. P. Brigmau, formerly of
this city, who proceeded to arrest the
whole party, and made them retrace
theiir steps to Marion C. H. Here they
wero arraigned beforu Justice Leo, the
same magistrate who had issued tho war?
rant for the arrest of Locklear, when the
latter was unconditionally turned loose,
while Mr. Wilson and his party were
only released on the payment to tho she?
riff and magistrate aforesaid tho sum of
$641.90. ? Wilmington tilur, 12tU.
1 United States Couht, ChabijEston,
January 15.?Petition of H. H. DeLeon
to establish debt in the case of John
Eraser & Co. Referred to Samuel Lord,
Esq., as special referee.
John M. Moore was ordered to give
bond to appear for trial at tho August,
1863,-term of tho United States Court,
on a charge of resisting an officer iu the
disobargo of duty.
The following true bills wero found by
the grand' ja'ry: James Gallagher, har?
boring seamen; J. H. Freer, failing to
cancel stamps on liquor casks.
Goorgu A. Prince plead guilty of ex
ptoifig unstamped perfumery for sale,
and was charged the usual fine aud costs.
Elias B. W. Reod and Carolina Gieger
wore found guilty of attempting to inti
W?phkstmy, Jakttaby 15, 1873.
7 SENATE. .t
The Seaatei convened at 12 M.
Mr. Dana Introduced a joint resolu?
tion to authorize a special tax in Horry
County fur the purposes ot paying past
indebtedness and repairs o! bridges;
also, a bill to charter the Oheraw and
Chester Railroad Company, for the pur?
pose of constructing a railroad from
Oheraw to Chester by the most suitable
route, with a Capital stock of $1,000,000,
with privilege to increase the stme;
shares to be $50 each; power is also
given to consolidate with any other com?
Mr. Owens, from the Committee on
Finance, reported unfavorably on bills
to repeal the amendatory Aot of 1872,
relative to the assessment and taxation
of property in this State; to provide
for the fuudiug of tho debt of Beaufort
County?the lust named providing for
an issue of bonds of the County sufficient
to raise funds to retire tho outstanding
checks held against it.
ThoGoveiuor's message was then read.
Mr. Whittemore submitted a minority
report of the Committee on Finance,
which was ordered to be printed.
The. Committee on Engrossed Bills re?
ported several bills ready for a third
Mr. Maxwell, from the Committee on
Education, reported favorably on certain
amendments relative to salaries of Coun?
ty School Commissioners.
Mr. Mclutyre offered a bill to prevent
State and County officers from holding
more thau one office.
Mr. White jllered a bill relative to tho
boundaries of York und Lancaster Coun?
Mr. Duucau offered a bill to require
Trial Justices to givo bonds.
Mr. Whitlenioro introduced a bill to
regulate the services of process issuing
from the Supreme Court.
Mr. Mclutyre offered a resolution au?
thorizing the Committee on Military
Affairs to investigate the purchase of
arms from the Roberts Arms Company.
Mr. Gaillard introduced a bill to re?
new and cxteud the charter of the Peo
ple's Suviug3 aud Loan Association.
The report of the County Commis
suouers of Anderson County was received.
The calendar bills wore then proceeded
with, when the Senate adjourned.
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES.
The Houso mot at 11 A. M., Speaker
Lue in the Chair. Prayer by Rev. E. J.
Tho Committee on Engrossed Bills
submitted tho following, which were
passed: Bills to set apart a fuud for the
paymeut of witnesses and jurors in State
cases; to refer to the qualified voters of
Barnwell tho location of their County
seat, and the place for holding courts; to
provide for paymeut of taxes of 1872.
Mr. Henderson introduced a bill to
prohibit inn-keepers and venders of spi?
rituous liquors from giving or selling
minors any liquors whatsoever, without
tho written authority of their parents or
Mr. Moore?Bill to incorporate the
Gfeenvillo Agricultural Society.
Mr. Young?To incorporate the Black
stocks Church of Chester.
Mr. Petty?Resolution to print 5,000
copies of the Governor's message.
Mr. Cannon?To repeal an Act to au?
thorize guardians and trustees to invest
in State bonds.
Mr. Thomas submitted a resolution,
that the House meei at 12 M. and adjourn
at pleasure. Adopted.
Mr. Meetze presented petition of ma?
nufacturers, factors, dealers and con?
sumers of lumber, in Charleston, praying
that the law, as it now stands, for the
inspection and measurement of timber
and lumber, bo not changed.
Mr. Prossly offered a bill to instruct
tho Senators and Representatives in
Congress from this State to amend the
law relating to the tax on tobacco.
Mr. Humbert?That Rule 19 be sus?
pended. Laid over.
Mr. Read?To incorporate the Camp?
bell Fair Grounds and Agricultural So?
ciety, of Fairfiold County.
Mr. Hamilton?To prevent State and
County offieora from holding more than
one office at tho samo time.
Mr. Curtis, of Richlaud, introduced a
resolution, inviting tho delegations to
tho meeting of the Patrons of Hus?
bandry. Agreed to.
Mr. Tarletou? Resolution that on and
after this date, no bills shall be intro?
duced in this House. Laid over.
Mr. Young?Resolution that the Ser
goan t-at-Arms call a roll of the attaohoes
of the Houso every morning, and report
tho absentees to tho House. Laid on
Mr. Miller?To incorporate tho Mount
Zion Baptist Church of Chester. Re?
ferred; joint resolution to exompt Fair
field County from tho operations of an
Act relative to the extra tax for persons
killed or injured by tho Ku Klux, so
Mr. Potty?Bill to incorporate the
Wadmalaw Rille- Company, Sumnor
Light Dragoous, aud the Garrison Light
Infantry of Charleston; to fix tho time
for turning out and taking up etock on
the sea islands within the jurisdiction of
this State. Referred.
Mr. Artsou?Bill to incorporate the
Jamison Light Infantry of Charleston.
Mr. Collins?Joint resolution to au?
thorize the County Commissioners of
Fairfiold to sell tho jail and lot and pur- j
chase a new site, and to levy a special tax
for said purpose, if such be required,
Mr. Richardson?To incorporate tho
Pitte Grove Baptist Chnroh. - !
Message No. 1, from Gov. Mosos, was
read and made the special order for to?
morrow, at 1 o'clock P. M.
Resolution authorizing and requiring
the State Treasurer to pay and cancel tho
note* and certificates issued iu paymeut
of the different debts contracted for tho
furnishing of the hulll of the House of
Representatives and committee room",
was, under consideration to 4 P. M.,
wheu the House adjourned until to-mor?
row, at 12 M.
AlTOHf?E? iTO^-^The- 'Jr^&And
Press drttf Banner furuieh us Ihe follow?
Mrs. S.O. Hand, who, with her hus?
band, oaroe only a few days einee to onr
town, to try, in the company of a loved
daughter, the benefit of a Southern
olime in restoring her shattered health,
died a few days ago. She was a resident
of Indiana. Miaa Betsy Burnett'died at
her home, near Black's Mills, in this
County, on the 1st inst., seventy years of
age. She was a good old lady, and her
loss is deeply felt. Mrs. Elizabeth Tay
lor died on Monday last, the 18th inst.,
aged seventy-five years. She had been
aillioted with some ohronio disorder for a
long time. Mrs. Robert Bell died on
last Friday, at her home, in the lower
part of this County. Died of consump?
tion, at his residence in this place, on
yesterday morning, at 10 o'clock, after
an illness of three months, John En
right, aged sixty-three.
Martha Gordon, a colored girl, was
terribly burned on Sunday last. While
attending to the wants of her sick mo?
ther, her clothes were ignited, and be?
fore assistance could arrive, Bhe was en?
veloped in flames and burned to a crust
Her clothes were entirely destroyed, and
her body was dreadfully charred. She
died on Monday morning.
The dwelling house of Mr. B. F. Rey?
nolds, of Qreenwood, with all of ita con?
tents, was destroyed by fire on last Fri- ,
day. Los? $500; no insurance. Acci?
The gin* houBO of Mr. W. A. Clay, of
Calhoun's Mills, together with the ma?
chinery, one bale of cotton, cotton seed
and fodder, was totally consumed by
fire, on last Friday night. The fire is
thought to have beeu incendiary, but as
yet no clue to the porpotrator of the das?
tardly outrage bos b jen discovered.
Greenwood and Augusta Railroad.
Tho survey of this road Is rapidly pro?
gressing. Over thirty miles of the route
havo been surveyed, and the corps of
engineers are pushing ahead. J. D.
Ashmore, Esq., Chief Engineer, is a
veteran in the business, and is considered
the best calculator in the South.
On the estate of Col. James Edward
Calhoun, at Trotter's Shoals, Savannah
River, died recently Peggy, a faithful
servant, aged 10G years. She was the
mother of nineteen children. A num?
ber of other persons, both white and co?
lored, on the same premises, lived to re?
Arrest op W. H. Ettersom.?For
some time post, Sumter has been cursed
by the reaidenoe, in her limits, of thieves
of every grade, pattern, size, age, color
and variety, who lay their atioky hands
on everything that comes within their
reach, from a baby-rattle to a legislative
pay certificate. Cursed as the town has
been by this speciality in rascality, we
hoped that it would enjoy exemption
from unjust and unwarrantable arrests of
its citizens upon false and frivolous
charges, batched by malicious hireling
informers. We regret to record that bur
hope has proved fallacious, and that our
townsman, W. H. Epperson, was arrested
ou Wednesday, the 8th instant, for al?
leged violation of the revenue laws of
the United States, and unceremoniously
hustled off to Charleston, 'to answer
there the oharge preferred against him.
We are informed that the faots of this
outrage are as follows:
Mr. Epperson, some time last summer,
threw a lot of empty whiskey barrels,
the stamps ou which he forgot or ne?
glected to cancel, into his baok-yard,
among other rubbish, where they lay for
a long time, exposed to all kinds of wea?
ther, till discovered by a prowling, prying
detective, who pretended to believe that
they were placed there for- future use,
and to defraud the revenue. Mr. Epper?
son board nothing more of the matter,
uutil he was arrested the other day, upon
information given, as he supposes, by
this worthy and zealous functionary.
His arrest is an intolerable outrage, as
common sense will tell anybody that he
would never have thrown the' barrels out
in his yard, where everybody could see t
them, and exposed to tho weather, if he
had any intention or desire of using
them again for a fraudulent purpose.
It would be a glorious1 thing if pome
of these sneaking informers could be
caught while prowling- around the pre?
mises of honest men, taken to the near?
est mill-pond, and ducked into decency
or to death.?Sumter Neuss.
Iu tho *Mirion Street Methodist Church,
January 8, hr Rov. W. D. Kirkland, Mr. J. P.
SUHUOEDKlt to Miss AMELIA DeZOU, both
of thiH city.
40 HEAD superior MULES. Can
ho aeon at Daly's Btablca.
Jan 16 6 It. GRAHAM & CO.
A TEACHER f-jt tho Fondlelon Male Aca- !
/l doniy. A good dwelling houao furnished
free. PAUL H. E. ?LOAN, Secretary, i
ONE or more firut olaan PROFESSORS OF
MU?IO tor the Laarcnavillo Fomale Col
LAUUENSVILLE FEMALE COLLUGE,
Jau 9 tbS LaurouB O. H.. 8. O.
ALL indebted to the undersigned and
their predecessors, by note, account or
otherwiao, will please aeitle up before.the
lat day or. February next, or our claims will
bo pi a rod in the b?nde of an Attorney for
collection. HOPE A OYLE8.
LD OHILD8 having sold ortthti Interest
? iu Salucla Faotory, the flrrt or CHILDS.
JOHNSTON & PALM ft R is thereby dissolved.
Tho undoraignod, proprietors of aaid factory,
will continue tho businnea of OOTTON MA?
NUFACTURING, uudor tho firm name or
JOHNSTON A; PALMER, and will aettle the
affaire of the lato 8rmi '
WILLIAM JOHNSTON, '
JOHN R. PALMER. 1,1
Columbia, J<uni&rv 1,1873
Jan 14 * ? ' ? 3
JU.-ST received, a lot of choice MINCE
number of colored hands were employed
in fixing the trestle work which had
been damaged by the accident end en*
deavoring to get the oars on the track,
when a very unfortunate circumstance
occurred. Mr. Barnes Wilkins, cine of
the section masters on the road, was
present and assisting in superintending
the work. He gave directions for a cer?
tain thing to be done, and upon the
hands not showing a disposition to more
very lively, he struck one of these, by
the name of John, on the back of the
head or neck with a spade he had in his
baud at tho moment.' The blow is said
to have been a very light one, apparent?
ly; bat no sooner was it given than the
unfortunate colored man dropped in his
tracks. Mr. Wilkina immediately went
to his assistance, and at bis direction,
the man was placed on a cotton bale,
when ho felt of his pulse, opened his
suiit bosom aud placed his hand over his
heart, and then called to one of the men
near him and told .hith to ran for a doc-"
tor. He then walked off hurriedly, and
has not been sson since. The body of
the poor fellow was cold and stiff in
death, not a muscle having been Jeen to
move or a breath escape him after the
infliction of the blow. It seems to be
the impression of all who know any?
thing of the oiroumstanoes, that it wsa
far from Mr. Wilkina' intention to inflict
serious injury upon the man, as he had *
shown'no signs of anger, and was always
considered an orderly and well-disposed
gentleman. Mr. W. resides at Gerro
Gordo. The colored man who was killed
is said to be a resident of Darlington, S.
C.? Wilmington Star.
Baixboad GoiiiiisioN.?Two freight
trains on the Wilmington, Columbia and
Augusta Bailroad collided on Fair Bluff
curve, last Friday.' Capt. W. H. Griffin,
of the Westward bound train, had his
teg fractured in two places below the
knee. His injuries, though painful' and
seriouv, are yet not considered necessa?
rily dangerous. Capt. Griffin is at Fair
Bluff, under good treatment. The plows
of both engines were destroyed.
A Bbutatj and Mysterious Mubdkb.
In Savannah, on Sunday morning, be?
tween 3 and 4 o'clock, a most brutal
murder was perpetrated on Canal street,
n%ar the foot of Farm street. The vic?
tim, Patrick Walsh, was a native of Que?
bec, Canada, aged forty years, and had
been in Savannah bnt a short time. The
perpetrator of the horrible deed is as
A gentleman, named Denmark, a resi?
dent of Lo w lidos, G?., while on bis way
home on Thursday night last, was set
upon by several .colored men,' robbed
and horribly beaten, and then placed
across the railroad track before an ap?
proaching train; he recovered, however,
sufficiently to get off, but died before
being able to indicate bis assailants.
Daring the ldto. freshets in Polk Coun?
ty, Ob., a little boy attempted to save a
yonnger sister, by swimming with her to
a place of safety. The brave little fellow
was borne.down., by the correct, and he
and the objoatjoT bis care were found,
when the waters sabsided, dead in eaoh
other's arms. . ? ;}
What was called the people's ticket of
Chester waa unanimously elected Mon?
day, viz: Intendant?George W. Molton.
Wardens?John L. Agnrs, William D.
Simpson, white, and Harrison Baily and
Wm. Brown, colored. Everything passed
off quietly, there being no opposition to
MaNTNGiTis.? We regret to note the
fact that this disease, or something like
it, prevails in our County, and from
whioh a number of deaths have occurred.
As near a? can be ascertained, about fif?
teen or twenty colored people have died
bete,during the past week/ and two
whites. ? Ixewbery Herald.
. Dubadfdi/ Affisay. ?A dreadful affray
took place In A morions, Ga , at the
grocery st?re of Cobb & Allen, between
Charles Croghan and Richard Cleghorn,
both youngsnen of that town, which re
salted in Cleg horn's s being stabbed by a
pocket-knife in tho hands of Croghan.
Esther Brown, the colored girl who
was burned in at. Andrew's Parish, a
few days ago, died on Monday, at the
City Hospital, in Charleston.' Coroner
Logan held an inquest, and the verdict
of the jury was death from accidental
There was quite a sensation in Spar
tanburg, on Monday last, owing to the
attempt of a colored prisoner, named
Bynum Humphreys, to escape from a
oonstable. The prisoner is obarged with
killing a white man, named Horell.
A colored man, named James Ladson,
while intoxicated, attempted to cross the
railroad track iu front of a locomotive,
near Fernandinn, Florida, a few days
ago, and was instantly killed. . .
A well known citizen of Savannah,
supposed to be insane, was seen a few
evenings ago running along Bay street,
bare-beaded. It is supposed that he fell
into tho river and was drowned.
Neal Brawlej, aged sixty years, was
! drowned while trying to find the bridge
ovor Lind Creek, North. Carolina? a few
days ago. . .f ? ? # \
Mr. John Green, of Bed Bank Fac?
tory, Lexington.,kiUed,a two years old
hog.last week,, which 'weighed 401 pounds
net. .'.'?<.. fc'tw sic
The 0A-Empn?i3 Eugenie intends to
issue a proclamation .to tho French peo?
ple, .announcing her assumption of the
regency during-her son's minority,
There wero 17 deaths in Charleston for
the weekending the llth?whitekS; co?
. Seyaral fumilios left West Florida for
Texas, last week. ?
Small-pox h'sB appeared in various
parts of Texas. .
Tho river at Vieksburg is full of float
I ing cabbage.