OCR Interpretation

The daily phoenix. [volume] (Columbia, S.C.) 1865-1878, July 15, 1875, Image 3

Image and text provided by University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84027008/1875-07-15/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

Telegraphic?Foreign News.
Vjsiisailles, July 14.?The Assembly
doelarod the election of Burgoing null
and void, by a vote of 330 to 310. M.
Duvall, Bonapartist, interpolated the
Government as to the lino of conduct it
intended to pursue towards the Impe?
rialists. Buffet replied that the Govern?
ment regarded it a duty to insure respect
to tho Constitution; would tolcmto no
factions or intrigue from any quarter,
nor tnko tho initiative in a legal prosecu?
tion, but refer unlawful acts to the tri?
bunals. Tho declaration produced great
excitement. Bouhcr introduced i\ pro?
position for a new election in Nicvcrc,
notwithstanding the law forbiddirg a
supplemental election to tho present As?
sembly. In tho courso of his remarks,
be made allusion to tho committee for an
appeal to tho people, which ho acknow?
ledged ho directed. Tho avowal of the
oxistonce of such a committco, which
Bouhcr had previously denied on his
honor, was received with surprise and
caused a sensation. The debate was ad?
journed to to-day.
London, July 14.?The masters of the
cotton mills in Ashton, Stnly Bridge,
Daukinliuld and Mossoly, decided to give
notico of tho commencement of a lock?
out on tho 24th instant, because the
work-people employed in certain de?
partments rofuso to refer disputes in
regard to their wages to arbitration, and
the other employocs havo quit work.
Madrid, July 14.?The Official Gazette
reports that a great panic exists in Bs
tella, whero the news of tho Carlist vic?
tories has only just become known. The
Carlists are removing their artillery from
tho city. Gen. D'jrrcgaray is hemmed
by several brigades on the Higher Moun?
tains, near Huesca. Gon. Campos will
shortly arrivo and complete the cordon
drawn around the Carhst chief.
London, July 14.?Mr. Mackenzie,
Canadian Premier, in a speech at Dun?
dee, last night, referred to tho great re?
sources of Canada. Ho contended that
it was quito consistent for two^nations to
exist on tho North American continent,
governed differently, and with differing
political institutions. He was convinced,
so long as Great Britain maintained her
present attitude towards the colonies,
friendship and confidence would bo
maintained. Tho Telegraph roports that
tents for tho American team wero pitched
at Wimbledon, yesterday.
Calcutta, July 14.?Further commu?
nication has beon mado to tho King of
Burundi, regarding the passage of Bri?
tish troops through his country, and it
is hoped that the King will yield.
London, July 14.?The Swiss General
Dufour is dead.
TelegraDhic?American News.
Rai/eioh, N. C, July 13.?In welcom?
ing tho members of the Cotton States
Congress, Governor Brogden said ho
hoped much good results would follow
from the labors of those who had on this
occasion gathered together from the dif?
ferent States and from different sections
of tho Union. Tho United States had
been peculiarly blessod in many re?
spects, and it only remained for our
peoplo, and particularly our mechanical,
manufacturing and farming interests, to
work together more harmoniously and
energetically to make this country all
that its most ardent friends could wish,
tho prido of our own peoplo and tho ad?
miration and envy of tho world. And in
this effort tho peoplo ot the South and
of tho great West had much to do. as
upon their exertions depended the suc?
cess of every enterprise in this great
country. Tho South should dopend to a
much greater extent upon her own re?
sources, if she ever wished to become
prosperous and independent. We need,
said he, more manufactures of every
character and greater diversity in our
crops, and a more harmonious working
together of those interests which are so
identical. Col. Butler, in behalf of tho
congress, thanked the Governor and
people of North Carolina for his wel?
come to the capital of the State. Ho re?
joiced that this congress was privileged
to meet in that State which first declared
its independence from tho rule of a
foreign government, and hoped the
grand and glorious results following that
declaration would be but an augury of
tho good results which should follow
this etlbrt of the Southern farmer to de?
clare his independence of that influence
which has mado him the time-server of
thoso who reaped tho benefit of his
labors. He believed tho deb''orations of
thG congress would bo productive of both
profit and pleasuro to all parties inte?
rested. F. H. Busboo, on behalf of the
Mayor, extended to tho members a
hearty welcome to Raleigh and its hos?
pitalities. North Carolina, ho said, had
bocomo fully entitled to bo called a cot?
ton State, and Italeigh with prido claimed
a right to have this Cotton States Con?
gress in her midst, as her own pros?
perity was duo to tho growth of the cot?
ton trade in her midst. Ho could also
extend a hearty wclcomo to tho represen?
tatives of tho great West present, as, de?
plore it as much as wo may, tho West
t was tho granary and smoko-houso of the
* wholo South. He said tho timo will soon
como, nay, has already come, when tho
children of Georgia will road with glow?
ing admiration tho matchless deeds of
tho gallant MoPherson, and the youth of
Illinois and Iowa will learn lessons of
heroic patriotism and sacred devotion to
duty at the grave of Jackson. Dr. Max?
well, of Tennessee, responded to Mr.
Busboo on behalf of tho congress. Ho I
returned in touching forms the thanks
of the body for the hearty welcome I
which had boon extondod to thoso whom
he_ roprosentod. Ono of the principal
objects of the congress was to unite more
thoroughly every interest of tho whole
country, and the welcome extended here
to thoso of the great West, as woll as to
those of the South, would tend to weld
together more thoroughly the two sec?
tions. Among the prominent gentlemen
Jresent are Hon. R. Stackland, of Ohio;
ndgo J. D. Jones, of Arkansas; Col. D.
E. Hut lor, of Georgin; R. M. Sinis, of
South Carolina; Dr. W. Maxwell, of Ten
nesseo, and ninny others are expected to?
night nnd in tho morning. The morning
was occupied in arranging the business
of the cbngreBs, which is in session again
to-night. This afternoon, by invitation,
the delegates to the congress visited the
State Insane Asylum, and were hand?
somely entertained by Dr. Grissom.
Saratoga Lake, July 11.?The official
time for tho Cornell is 1G minutes 53\
seconds. The result of the raco is as fol?
lows: Cornell first, Columbia second.
Harvard third, Dartmouth fourth, Yale
fifth. The others straggled. There was
great enthusiasm over tho Cornell crew,
und they wero carried back nnd forth
before tho grand stand, amid great en?
Buffalo, July 14.?The Hebrew Union
adopted resolutions embodying the idea
and setting forth the objects of the He
brow College, and pledging for the hearty
co-operation of the Hebrew people
throughout tho land.
Providence, R. I., July 11.?The Na?
tional Division Sons of Temperanco of |
North America is in session; ulreprescn- |
tatives present; 27 initiated.
in Boston, has been seized for manufac?
turing distilled spirits.
Lynchucrq, Va., July 11.?About 4
o'clock, this morning, the roar portion of
tho City Hotel fell with a great crash;
fortunately, five or six rooms destroyed
were not fully occupied. Mrs. L. Rrown
killed; T. E. Harris, commission broker, I
! bndly injured; a negro man bruised and
a negro child missing. The building was
old, but considered safe.
Atlanta, Ga., 'July 14.?Tom W?lls,
; formerly a commission merchant in this
city, suicided; financial troubles.
Washington, July 14.?It is estimated
120,000,000 postal cards will bo used the
present year.
Prof. Mui.ih, in a letter to tho Presi?
dent, regarding Indian frauds, gives full
details. Ho declares ho has no confi
: deuce in the sincerity of the Secretary of
the Interior or tho Commissioner of In?
dian Affairs in prosecuting the investiga?
tion into these frauds, and that tho cvi-.
donco in his possession rotleets unfavor?
ably on both..
To-day, the special agents of tho Trea?
sury were transferred from the office of
tho Commissioner of Customs to. that of
the Solioitor?a sufficient number, how
over, being detained to attend to the nc
connts in the Commissionor's office.
The Secretary of the Treasury makes
a call for 10,000,000 coupon bonds of
Probabilities?For tho South Atlantic
and Gulf States,, stationary to falling ba?
rometer, rising temperature. South-west
to South-east winds and clear or partly
cloudy weather will provail, except pro?
bably light rains in the Carolinas.
Lawrence, Mass., Julv 11.?Tho Mayor
publishes a card, claiming that the riot
was caused by tho floating population,
drawn hero by tho building of tho new
water works. The boarding-house used
by the water works hands was burned
and two perished.
Philadelphia, July 14.?The Japanese
Commissioners to the Centennial have
arrived, and are preparing to put up the
centennial buildings.
Cardinal McCloskoy sails for Borne
August 7.
Niagara, July 14.?The Book Trade
Convention adopted n resolution that
none but members of the association be
allowed to participate in booli fair,
either us buyers or sellers. A resolution
requesting publishers to lessen discounts
to persons who persist in under-selling,
is under consideration.
Raleigh, July 11.?Judge Jones, of
Arkansas, addressed the Congress on the
subject of establishing agricultural bu?
reaus in several States; lie read a tele?
gram from the agent at Now Orleans of
the Rockvillo Co-operation Company of
England, asking a couuuittco of confer?
ence Maxwell, of Tennessee, Jones, of
Arkansas, Janes, of Georgia, and Batter,
of Georgia, were made said committee.
Col. Hall, of North Carolina, introduced
resolutions requesting delegates to the
congress to urge the Legislatures of their
respective States to follow the precedent
so wisely established by Georgia, in es?
tablishing a State Department of Agri?
culture. ' Dr. Jones, of Georgia, spoke,
advocating tho resolution, and explain?
ing the great good that had been accom?
plished in that Siato bv this department.
He claimed that 82,000,000 would bo
saved to tho farmers of Georgia this
year by its working. Tho resolution was
adopted. The affairs of the Direct Trade
Union was discussed. It stated that
while its workings had not been alto?
gether satisfactory, it had- established
tho fact that it could bo productive of
great good in tho Southern States. An
essay was read from Dr. E. M. Pendle
ton, of Georgia, pertaining to tho agri?
cultural colleges and Department of
Agriculture. Col. Johnston, of North
Carolina, reported from tho Special Com?
mittee, advocating the re-cstablishmont
of the Stato banking system as peculiarly
advantageous to tho wholo country, and
asking Congress to relieve tho tax upon
Stato banks, as n matter of justico and
right. A constitution and by-laws wero
adopted, making tho election of officers
biennial. Col. D. E. Batter, of Georgia,
was ro-elocted President; Col. J. D.
Whitford, of North Carolina, Socretary;
R. M. Sims, of South Carolina, Trea?
surer. Nashville was selected as tho
next place of meeting. A resolution was
adopted, urging tho importanco and
absolnte propriety of producing an
abundance of all articles of prime ne?
cessity. The Committee of Proper
Basis to unite the commerohu interest
of tho Southern and Western States;said
that theso States should be moro closely
united together, as tho strongest ties of
the., commcroial interests existed by
reason of their diversity of climate and
soil, each producing the prime articles
of domestic necessity required by tho
othei. A resolution was adopted, re
i The
questing Congress to afford such
aid as will insure tlie construction of
three great trunk lines of railway from
Chicago to Morristown, Tenn.; from St.
Louis, through Cumberland Gap, to
Knoxville, and from Memphis to or near
Atlanta, Ga. The question of co-opera?
tion with tho Rockdule Society, of Eng?
land, wos referred to the National Grange.
Yesterday's Market Reports.
New York?Noon.?Money 2. Cold
14g. Exchange?long 1.87A; short 4.901.
Cotton quiet; sales 1,406?"uplands 15J;
Orleans 15]. Futures opened weak;
July 15 7-0"2; August 15 7-32; September
I 14j[014 20-32; October 14;; November
lljfie.U 7-10; December 14j}(? 14 13412.
Wheat KJ; 2c. better. Fork steady?20.10.
Lard quiet?steam 13 9-1C.
7 1?. M.?Money easy?1A.02. St-r
ling quiet?l.t>7A. Gold closed 14|j0
14*. Governments active and lower?
new 5s 17 J. States quiet and nominal,
except Tennessces, which are little off;
Tennessees 49$; new 49L Cotton quiet
ond easy; sales 2,022, at 153015J; con?
solidated net receipts 2,9o0; exports
Great Britain 8,410; France 2,387; conti?
nent 1,820. Flour [email protected] 10c. better and in
fair demand ? Southern [email protected]?.
Wheat 1(7/ 2c better and large demand
for export, both spot and to arrive?
1.35631.40. Corn in buyers' favor and
more doing?77?f>i 82}. Cats more active
ond Armer?GOfmb?A. Coffee Rio quiet
and steady?17$019$ gold cargoes: 17."
?20* job lots. Sugar quiet and un?
changed?1l(it\H 5-10. Molasses quiet,
without decided change. Fork lower ?
[email protected] New lard lower?13{| prime
steam. Whiskey drooping?1.21 A0 1.22.
Freights firmer. Cotton net receipts
520; gross 2.003. Futures closed steady;
sales 38,700: Julv 15 3-32015J; August
153-32? 15i; September 1413-100
14 27-32; October 14 7-1001415-32;
November Ii 0-32014 5-10; December
11 9-32 0 14 5-10; January 14 7-10 (?
14 15-32; February 1410-32014 21-32;
March 14 27-32; April 151-320151-10;
May 15 3-10015 7-32; June 15 13-320151.
Baltimore.?Cotton easier?middling
151; low middling 14J}; good ordinary
14]; gross receipts 5; exports coastwise
10. Oats quiet and firm?Southern 000
66. Provisions firm and in fair order
trade. Pork 21.00. Bulk shoulders 9;
clear rib sides 12|. Bacon steady?
shoulders 10; clear rib 1330131; hams
14014J. Lard dull?refined 14J014J.
Coffee qniet and steady?ordinary to
prime Rio cargoes 171020; jobbing 17j]
?20.1. Whiskey firm?1."27. Sugar strong
ond active?10?.
CmcAOO. ?Flour firm?extra spring
4.900 5.25. Wheutdull?97?1.111. Cora
in good demand and lower?G7-J0G7L
Pork in fair demand but lower?10.15.
Lard in fair demand and lower?12.95.
Whiskey lower?1.09].
Cincinnati.? Flour steady with fair i
demand. Wheat firmer and higher ?
1.2501.30. Corn steady and firm?690
71. Pork dull and nominal. Lard de- j
mand fair?summer 12.1. Bulk meats
quiet and unchanged. Bacon only job?
bing order trade?shoulders Uj|; clear rib
sides 12A012-;; clear sides 13. Whiskey
demand"fair and firm?1.16.
j Louisville.? Flour -advance asked,
but none established. Wheat quiet and
unchanged. Corn quiet and firm- 7>-0
80. Provisions quiet and steady. Pork
19.871020.50. Bulk meats-shoulders
8f{; clear rib sides 11^; clear sides 12A.
Bacon?shoulders 9A; clear rib sides
12?; clear sides 13',; bains 13013\. Lard
?tierce 11A014]; keg 15. Whiskey 1.10.
Bagging quiet and steady?13.J014.
New Ouleans.?Cotton quiet and un?
changed?middling 15J; low middling
14J; good ordinary 13; net receipts 204;
gross 2d4: export s France 2,328; coastwise
20; sales 050.
Moiui.e.?Cotton quiet -middling II";
low middling 14j; good ordinary 13A;
net receipts 25; exports coastwise 22'.?;
sales 25.
Charleston. ?Cotton dull ?middling
141; low middling 11 j; good ordinary 131
0132; no- receipts 49; sides 25.
Savannah.?-Cotton dull?middling
14J; low middling 13?; good ordinary
13; : net receipts 72; sales 14.
Philadelphia.?Cotton quiet ?mid?
dling 15\; low middling 15; good ordi?
nary 1-lj; net receipts 100; gross 2('?s.
Wilmington.?Cotton unchanged ?
middling 14A; low middling 14J; good
ordinary 13; net receipts 3; exports coast?
wise 218.
Boston.?Cotton quiet -middling 153;
low middling 15?; good ordinary ;
net receipts 24; gross 424.
Galveston.?Cotton quiet -middling
141; low middling 13A; good ordinary
123; net receipts 22; sales 135.
AUUCSTA.?Cotton quiet and Otterings
light; demand very light ? middling IIA;
low middling 14|; good ordinary 13?;
net receipts 20; shipments 35.
Norfolk.?Cotton steady?middling
15; net receipts 119; exports coastwise
115; sales 75.
Memphis.?Cotton dull--middling 14$;
net receipts 11; shipments 10; sales 150;
stock 5,505.
Liverpool?3 P. M.?Cotton dull and
depressed?middling uplands 7 A,; mid?
dling Orleans 7 5-10; sales 10,000, in?
cluding 5,300 American; speculation and
export 2,000; to arrive 1-10 cheaper, und
market flat; basis middling Orleans, no?
thing below low middling, deliverable
July or August, 7J; basis middling up?
lands, nothing below low middling, de?
liverable July or August, 7; September
or Octobor, 7 1-1607 3-16; shipments
new crop, basis middling uplands, no?
thing below low middling, 7{.
5 P. M.?Basis middling 'uplands, no?
thing below low middling, deliverable
July or August, 6 15-10; to arrivo 1-10
cheaper and tending up.
The Riowa and Comancho prisoners re?
cently transported to Fort Morion, Flo?
rida, nave made such piteous appeals for
their wives and children, that they are to
bo allowed to have them. The wives
and olive branches number 300, and it
will cost $30,000 to transport thorn.
Tho North of England newspapers give
glowing accounts of the prospects of an
English company which has bought
large tracts of land in Tennessee, which
they speak of as the "American Arcadia."
.Settlers will be sent out, and the agri?
cultural and mineral wealth of the coun?
try systematically developed. This is nn
evidence of the attention that the South?
ern States are attracting in the old world.
A letter to the Baltimore American
contains the information, more startling
than satisfactory, that the grass-hoppers
have made their appearance near Moun?
tain View, Frederick County, Maryland,
where on one farm its writer had found
tin in swarming the wheat Held, where
they had destroyed every blade of the
grain, having also devoured the clover
and rye in the adjacent enclosures.
Wut. Wilson, a native of Cleveland, (>.,
but a resident of Charleston for several
years, died in the jail of that city a few
days ago, where he was imprisoned on a
charge of biting a piece of a man's ear
off. Delirium tremens. Goldsmith's cou?
plet, slightly changed, will suit this ease:
"The man recovered from the bite, the
other 'twas that died."
J. P. F. Camp, tho defaulting County
Treasurer of Spartanburg County, was
carried to Newberry on a writ of habeas
corpus before Judge Moses, who ad?
mitted him to bail on his giving security
in the sum of 51,1)1)0, and he has re*
turncd to Spartanburg to execute the
bond. He says he can make a clean
In the death of Gen. IL L. Denning,
which occured at Columbus on Saturday
last, Georgia loses one of her noblest
sons. He served her in tin? legislative
halls, on the Supremo Bench and on the
field of battle. In every position ho was
called on to till he proved himself to be
a truly great man.
It is stated that .Ufa?. Lydia Smith,
Tliad. Stevens' house-keeper, is suing
his estate for six years' wages, at$'200 per
month. Mrs. Smith is "a colored lady."
Thad. left her $"?,000 by his will, but
that is only one-third the amount of six
years wages as house-keeper, at $200 a
The colored people have been made
still more angry, touching the Howard
University affair, by the charge of Prof.
Purvis, of the medical department, that
Prof. Langston (colored) is responsible
for the bad financial condition of tho
university?a rather disagreeable insinu?
ation, to say the least.
Arrangements are being perfected with
the Air Line llailroad for an excursion to
the members ofOrr's Rifles, at their re?
union on the 21st, to Atlanta. Let the
members of the regiment go prepared to
take part in this pleasure trip.
According to the Times, Union County
is one of the most prosperous Counties in
the State. The Countv debt is less than
$10.000; the mechanics all busy, the
farmers prosperous, the merchants sol?
Col. R. R. Bridger.i, of Wilmington,
N. C, has been called upon to mourn
tho death of another son?a young man
of sixteen, who died at Annapolis a few
days ago.
Sixteen miles on the railroad between
Lancaster and Chester will be completed
by the 1st of August, and the cross-ties
mid trestle lumber on the road ready to
be laid ile>wn.
A colored woman, named Frances
Page, was brutally murdered in Barn well
County, a few nights ago, by a negro of
bad character, Allen Hoden. Tho mur?
derer was arrested.
In Madison County. Ida., on the lid,
Mr. II. J. Finch shot and killed two bro- !
tilers, named Allbritton, who had threat?
ened his life. The affair was the result
Of all Old fe'.ld.
Rev. Thos. II. Pope and Capt. James
W. Hazier, of Abbeville, died last week, i
Also the twin children of Dr. and Mrs.
J. L. Prcssly.
The Newberry H'rahl speaks in very
complimentary te'rms of Major Stewart
and his command, recently garrisoning
that town.
A little son of Mr. George Fore, of
Marion, was fatally poisoned by partak?
ing of some cobaltum, used for killing
Henry Mclver, a young colored man,
living near Society Hill, was killed by
lightning while at work in his field on
the 21th ultimo.
Near Little Rock, Willie Brcnian and
Charles Hallcy were boating with two
young laelies. All were drowned but
The skeleton of Filkins, tho express
robber, who escaped from the Albany,
Ga., jail, a your ago, has been found in
the sewe r.
Weather probabilities by telegraph:
"It is probable that there will be sipialls
in the neighborhood of Long Branch
after to-day."
A destructive conflagration occurred
in Macon, Go., on the 12th. Stewart's
livery stable and adjacent buildings were
80,000 young shad, from Holyoke,
Mass., have recently been turned loose
in Broad River, in this State.
Several cows and horses have been
killed in Spartanburg by lightning, elur
ing tho past week.
The pistols nnel coffee matter between
Capt. McKerrall and Mr. McLucas, of
Marion, has been amicably adjusted.
00,000 people arc out of employment
in Chicago. They should go West.
Chicago is only H?1 West.
They lynched a negro for attempting
a rapo on a white lady, near Chuukey,
Newton County, Miss., last week.
Thero were 50 deaths in Charleston for
tho week ending July 10?whites 15; co
lore el 35.
Dr. M. Waring, of Florenoe, died . pn'
the 5th.
Hall of the Rich la no Rifle Club,
Columbia, 5. C, Julv 13, 1875.
neaofveil, That the Richland Hille Club
desire to place upon record their high
appreciation of the kindness extended to
them by the officers und soldiers of the
Independent Battalion and by the citi?
zens of Augusta, on the occasion of their
recent visit.
Resolved, That our thanks are espe?
cially due to our hosts, Company A,
Oglothorpo Light Infantry, for "their
thoughtful courtesies and generous hos?
pitality, which we will ever hold in
grateful remembrance.
Resolved, That we trust tliat our visit
may be but the beginning of many simi?
lar re-unions between the citizen sol?
diery of Augusta and Columbia.
Resolved, That copies of these resolu?
tions be transmitted to Col. Barrett and
to Cant. Daniel, and that they be pub?
lished in the city papers.
Winthrop Williams, Secretary.
Furnished Rooms to Rent.
T"rN'lTL 1st October, without board.
Application over Shivers Store.
jJuly 15 _ ;3
Closing at 7.
COLUMBIA, S. C, July 15, 1875.
TJlrE will commence THIS DAY to
V T close our store at seven (7^ o'clock.
Executor's Notice.
ANY parties who may have claims of
indebtedness against the late RO?
BERT C. SHIVER, of this city, who
have not already done so, are notified to
render the same in the form and within
the time required by the statute.
Executor of Bobert C. Shiver.
July 15_th4
Proposals for Roofing.
City Clerk's Office,
Columbia, S. C, Julv 14, 1875.
ING the City Market, according to
plans iii possession of the Committee on
Public Bnileliugs, will be received at
this office until the EVENING of the
'27th instant. RICHARD JONES,
City Clerk, Treasurer and Assessor.
Re-Union of the Hampton Legion.
General Supt.'s Office,
Greenville A- Columbia R. R. Co.,
Columbia, S. C, July 14, 1875.
R O U N p
Isold at the
_[several Sta?
tions on the line of this roael to COLUM?
BIA, from the 19th to the 21st ot July in?
clusive, gooel to return at any time
between the 21st and 24th of July in?
FARE ONE WAY. Tickets must be
purchased of the Ticket Agents at the
Stations. Parties getting on tha cars
where tickets are not sole! will inform
the Conductor, who will give them the
opportunity to procure tickets at the
next station where tickets are sold.
General Superintendent.
Jabez Norton, Jr., General Ticket
Agent. July 15 3.
Report of the Condition
of the
Carolina National Bank,
OF COL I'M HI A. >'. C'.,
VT Columbia, in the State ?f South
Carolina, at the close of business,
June 30, ?S75.
Loans and Discounts..8425,758 91
Over-drafts. 0,140 91
United States Bonds to securo
circulation. 100,000 u0
Other Stocks, Bonds and
I Mortgages. 123,137 12
! Due from approved Reserve
I Agents. 10,987 5.?
i Due from other National
I Banks. 5,101 0s
! Due from State Banks and
Bankers. 25,002 50
? Real Estate, Furniture and
Fixtures._ 37,399 GO
Current Expenses and Taxes
Paid. 1.290 51
Premiums Paid. 11,500 <U)
Checks and other Cash Items 29 38
Bills of other National Banks 5,523 00
Fractional Currency, includ?
ing Nickles. 2,313 12
Specie. 1,822 55
Legal Tender Notes. 42,395 00
Redemption Fund with U. S.
Treasurer, five per cent. e>f
circulation. 4,500 00
Total.$802,001 30
Capital Stock Paid In.$300,000 00
Surplus Fund. 30,000 00
Other Undivided Profits. 5,335 00
National Bank Notes Out?
standing. 90,000 00
Dividends Unpaid. 15,000 00
Individual Deposits subject
to Check. 140,190 78
Demanel Certificates of De?
posit. 3,901 83
i Time Certificates of Deposit.. 194,708 04
Due to other National Banks. 10,897 92
Due to State Banks and Bank?
ers. 717 G7
Total.$802,901 30
County of Richland. [
I, C. J. IREDELL, Cashier of the
above named Bank, do solemnly swear
that the abovo statement is true, to the
best of my knowledge and belief.
C. J. IREDELL, Cashier.
Subscribed and sworn to before me,
this 13th day of July, 1875.
WTLIE JONES, Notary Public.
July 15 1 Directors.

xml | txt