Newspaper Page Text
Is PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAI.
. . BRADLEY, Editor.
PIOKNS 0. H., 8. 0.:
Thursday, December 6. 1877
COLUMBIA, S. 0., Nov. 29, 1877.
Dear %Sentinel: The changed con
dition of affairs in Columbia at this
time, from that of one year ago, must
be seen to be realized. Then the legally
elected representatives of the peopla
repaired to tho.StatoCapital for the
purpose of organizing the lower brancU
of the General Assembly, but were
met at the door of the hall of the House
of Representatives by United States
soldiery and turned back at the point
of the bayonet. Chamberlain satin the
Executive Chair with his black con
stabulary around him, backed up by
the whole power of the National
Government. Every effort was made
by him and his confederates to bring
about a conflict of arms as a last re
sort to perpetuato the reign of the
thieves. The result of that ove m(%
morable strugglo is too fresh in tho
minds of the peoplo to need rehearsal
hero, and I will pass on to subjects of
more immediftto interest to thon.
Both branches of the Genral As
sembly met in their respective halis at
12 o'clock Tuesday, the 27th instant.
The House was called to order by the
Speaker, Gen. Wallace. The Clerk
called the roll and a quorum was an
nounced. The proceodings were
opened with prayer by the Rev. Mr.
Martin of this place. The Speaker
then announced that sinco the ad
journment of the special session of the
Legislature, ho had issued writs of
election to fill vacancies from the
counties of Charleston, Richland and
Newberry. The returns of the Com
missioners of Election for each of
these counties were then rocad, and the
newly elected members stop)ped for,.
ward and wore sworn in by the
Speaker. This was the only business
of, any importance transacted that
dqy. On Wednesday the iIouse met
at. 12 o'clock, and after the usual form
of organizing each day, the rolls of
counties wereocalled, and quite a num
ber of bills and notices of bills wore
introduced, the most of them of a
loeal nature, and relating only to the
counties which the members intro
ducing them represented. Mr. Dibble
then, on behalf of the joint investi,
gating committee submitted their
rep)ort in relation to the election of
3. J. Patterson to the United States
Senate. The testimony taken is plain
and positive, and sixty five ex.mem
boe of the Senate and House testify
to having been bribed, or offered a
bribe to vote for Patterson. It seems
that the price of legislators ranged
then from *40 uip to $2,000. Th~le
case agaist Patterson is so plain that
a conviction for bribery is a certainty,
if he can be brought back to the State
for trial. His seat in the United
States Senate will certainly be de,
clared vacant by that body if they
have any regard for the character of
their members. The full report of the
committee will not, I am informed,
be -submitted under two weeks yet.
It will certainly be a most interesting
document, and the devious ways of
Radicalism will be laid bare to the
public gaze by it.
In the Senate some very important
changes have been made. Swails,
Senator from Williamsburg county,
and Treident pro tern. of the Senate'
followed the example of' several of' his
colleagues, and when the senato as
sembled, steopped down ard out. Jo
sephus W oodruff, Clerk of' the Senate,
and possessor of the "little whirligig
book,'' also copped down and out.
The Senate on yesterday oleoted lion.
T. B. Jetter, Senator from Union
- county, President pro tom. of' that
body, vice Swails, and Col. '.. Stobo
Farrow, of Spartanburg, Clerk of the
Several changes in the various Sen -
t icit ee mado,tr the newly
detdSenator's being placed on them
edDemocrats elected to the chair..
ahip of such committees as had
r mado vacant by the resignation
~opblian Senators. All the
~n #.AOmmittees, like those of the
1om~ p,o now absolutely indor tho
n esp offhe. Democrats; and the log.
~ 'Iko State is, for the first
the dark era of reconstrue-.
~ *,~4~j~i,sof the D)emocrats,
o1 r evil effects they
The Governor's message, submitted
to the two Rouses yesterday, Isa brief
but clear almd pointed d0bument; cbar.
aqteriseio of its author,who never ar%
goos abstract questions to any extent,
but comes to the point at on4e. HO
commonoes by congratulating the
members upon .oe auspicious circum
stances under which they reassemble,
and reviews briefly the history of the
Inauguration of the present adminis*
tration, the difficulties and obstacles
overcome, and the salutary effects its
course has had upon the State. The
Governor urges such a course as will
restore the credit of the State to its
ancient high character, and denoup
ces repudiation in any form or guise.
le advocates a liberal support of the
free schools, and recommends the
adoption of the constitutional amend
mont, voted on by the peoplo at the
last election, which.requires the Coun
ty Commissioners of each County to
levy and collect annually, for free
school purposes, not less than two
mills. This, with the poll tax, it is
estimated, will realize something near
$350,000; but the propriety of incor
porating such a provision in our con
stitution is, to my mind, a very giave
question, and some who favored it last
winter have, after more mature re%.
flection, made up their mind to oppose
it, and it is very doubtful whether the
requisito two..thirds vote can now be
secured for its ratification. There is
no disposition to impair the efficiency
of the free school system, if it has any;
but, to the contrary, there is a gen
oral disposition to perfect and make
it more efficient, and should the con
stitutional amendment be defeated, a
liberal appropriation will be made for
the support of the free schools. The
Governor recommends the reopening
of the old University for the benefit
of the whites, and the establishment
of a similar institution for the colored
people. He recommends that, upon
the payment of last year's taxes, all
forfeited lands be restored to their
proper owners, &e., &c. The message,
as a whole, is unnxceptionable and the
recommendations, with but few ex,
coptions perhaps, wise and proper.
'Lho resignation of Assoc ate Justice
Wright, which is to take effect on thme
first day of December, creates a va
cancy on the Supreme Bench, wvhich
will have to be flled by the present
Legislature. The candidates now in
the field are Col. A. C. lIaskelI, ex
Gov. M. L. Bonbham, Lieu tenant Gov
ernor W. D. Simpson and lHon. WV.
ID. Porter. It is hard to tell who will
be the successful man; but at this time
I am of the opinion that IHaskell has
the inside track.
For the Circult Judgeship, vice
Northrop, General Wallace has no op
position now, and the indications are
that he will be unanimously elected.
The most prominent candidates for
the Speakership, when Wallace is el
ected Judge, are Messrs. Sheppard and
Orr, with the chances, I think, in fa~
vor of Orr.
This being thanksgiving day, both
houses adjourned over from yesterday
uintil to-morrow, and to%day the mem
bors have been amusing themselves as
their inclinations lead the,m. Some
have gone to church, some have
lounged around their hotels, while
others have remained in their rooms
reading, writing, &c.
Legislation will hardly commence
in earnest before next week. I will
endeavor to keep you posted on all
points of interest to our people.
At the last session of' the General
Assembly the lion law was repealed,
to take effect on the first day of Jan,
uary, 1878, and now it is urged by
the advocates of this law that, in the
p)resent impoverished condition of the
country, it should be re-enacted, or, at
least, a temporary law should be pass
sed that would meet the necessities of
the caso. We have, at all times, with
all the earnestness and zeal we could
command, urged the repeal of this
law as a bad one. It fosters a spirit
of dependence, breeds idleness, ex
travagance an-.1 dissipation. It estab,
lishes a false credit, based upon pro
perty not yet in existence, and possi.
bly may neve~r be. The farmer, hav
ing a limited cedit, derived from his
lion, launches out into all sorts of ex
travagance; buying things that he
would not otherwise buy and that he
could very well do without, and not
considering that pay day will come
after a while and that his entire crop
Wjil be taken to pay his merchant's
bill and still leave a balanee on the
debit cide of the merohanats lodger.
hopeftl. an the f rme' almost invas
riably over estimates his crop, and
buyi, bauing his ability to pay on 'hi
estitnato of what be will make, an
not what he acLually does make.
!tho merchant, tempted by the higi
profits he mnakes on his goods and th
hope of becoming speediJy rich,' buyi
heavily and sells recklessly, and tho
consequeno is that at the end of tb
year, it takes all of the farmer's crol
to pay his store bill, and still leave
him beavily in debt to his merchant
The merchant has bought on time
measuring his ability to pay by th
number of liens and accounts on hii
books, and, when the farmer falls t<
pay, the merchant can't meet the do
mands against him and the result is
a broken farmer and a bankrupt mer
chant. In this way we consumc
more than we produce. The lion lavy
is dead; let it stay dead. It may work
a temporary hardship, but all can
weather the storm and will come out
better off and.trade will be placed on a
healthier basis. The lion law is an
ignis-fattus that has lead many to
In the Toils.
Cardozo, Carpontor and Smalls have
been tiied, convicted and sentenced.
Cardozo was our State Treasuror for
some years, Smalls misrepresented
the State in Congress, and Carpenter
has figured largely as Congressman,
Revenuo Collector, Editor of thc
Union and Union-Herald, &c. Our
citizen,, we know, has- not forgotter
the cadaverous face of L. Cass Car
penter, who was a candidate for Con
gross, from this Uongressional Dis
trict, in the last campaign, and wh<
with Prof. Greener, colored, and J. B
Dennis, addressed our citizens in fron
of the postoffice last fall. It will als<
be remembered that Dennis nad<
complaint before a United States Com
missioner, that L. Cass Carpenter, i
lawfully qualified voter and candidat
for Congress, was intimidated, etc
Upon this information, a number' o
our good citizens wcro arrested ant
carried to Greens illo before Commis
sioner Wilks for t,riazl. T1hank God
that such high handed proceedingi
are things of the past, and we non
submit, in return for these outrages
the following sentences, to wit:
Cardozo, to be confined in the coun
ty jail for two years and pay a fine o
$4,000, and at the end of two years,
the fine is not paid, an additional yea
Carpenter, two years in jail and
fine of $1,000, and Smazills in the Pen,
itentiary for three years.
Other indictments are out agains
the same parties.
Shall it be Sale or Flemmine
D. F. Flemming, of Charleston, hai
announced himself a candidate fo:
Mayor of the city in opposition to WV
W. Sale, the regular Democratic no
mine,. if we mistake not, 1). F. Flem
ming is the head of that old and wel
known shoe house of D. F. Flem minj
& Co., who has received the greate:
part of the patronage of our up coun
try merchante. But if Mr. Flemming
arrays himself against the Democrati
of Charleston, bringing discord an<
dissention in its ranks, the effects wil
be felt throughout the State, andi
our staunch and unrelenting Demo
cratic merchants of the up country g<
elsewhere to-purchase their goode
Mr. Flemming has only himself F<
blame. *Where a gentleman, of Mr
Flemmi ng's intelligence and standi ng
arrays himself against the true inter
est of the people of the State, he can
not and certainly does not expect tb
continued patronage of that poople.
We hope the Democrats of Charles
ton will let their patriotism rime abov
any personal feelings and with a uni
ted vote elect Mr. Sale.
Butler vs. Corbin.
Gen. M. C. Butler has boon admit
ted to his seat as United States Sen,
ator fromi South Carolina. Genera
Butler is an able and br illiant man, tb<
peer of any in the Sanato, and on1
citizens may congratulate themselves
that they are once again represente<
in that august body by a representa.
tive of the wealth and intelligence o
the State. Patterson voted through
out with the Democrats for seating
Gen. Butler, We are almost ready t<
forgive Patterson for his past sini
sInce he has stood so steadfastly t<
LONDON, Dee. 1.-The Times' core
respondent at Berlin telegraphs th<
following: "There seems to be n<
doubt that the German governmeni
has endeavored loobiain Austria's a0
qnlesnanoo in l. nnssian plot of d
rect negotiatfons with Turkey, by
I promising her friendly support It any
iof Austria's vital interests are I10per
To a9knowledged by all classes of people to be
the best and most reliable blood purifier in
D the world.
CT D XE.
RoONXsTZR, Nov. 22, 1876.
5 I. R. STXVBNB, Esq.-Dear Sir: I have
suffered for the last three or four years with
Liver complaint and Kidney troubles. Pre
vious to taking the VEETINB, I was under
the doctors care for a long time, but he did
not help me. My friends all thought I would
S not recover. I began usibg the VEGETINE,
y and realized good effect from it right away.
I had taken but three bottles before I was
much better. I continued taking a few bot
- tIes more, and can now truly say I am enjoy
ing the best of health. I have given it to my
little daughter with great success. Since it
has done me so much good I have recom.
mended it to aeveral, and they have all been
greatly benefitted by Its use. Respectfully,
J. C. SMITH,
24 8. Francis street.
Place of business, 72 West Avenue.
Mr. Smith Is a well known dealer in stoves
and tin war, for many years in business in
Diseases of the Kidneys, Bladder, etc., are
always unpleasant, and at times they become
the most distressing and dangerous diseases
that can affect the human system. Most dis
eases of the Kidneys arise from impurities in
the blood, causing humors which settle on
these parts. VEGETINE excels any known
remedy in the whole world for cleansing anfi
purifying the blood, thereby causing healthy
actions to all the organs of the body.
WILL CURE RHEUMATISM.
SPRINOVALE, Me, October 12, 1876.
1 Mr. 11. Rt. STEVENs-Dear Sir: Ffteen
years ago last fall I was taken sick with
rheumatism, was unable to move until tle
next April. From that time until three
years ago this fall I suffered everything with
rheumatism. Sometimes there would be
- weeks at a time that I could not step one
, itep; these attacks were quite often. I suf
fered everything that a man could. Over
) three years ago last spring I commenced tak..
. ing Vegelino and followed it up until I had
taken seven bottles; have had no rheumatism
L since that time. I always advise every one
) who is troubled with rheumatism to try Ve.
getine, and not suffer years as I have done,
This statement. is gratuitous as far as Mr.
- Stevens is concerned. Yours, etc.
FI ofALBERT CROOKER,
Firm of A. Crooker & Co. Druggists & A poth.
nUJEUMATIsM 1s A UlsEAsE OF TIIE BL.ooD.
The blood, in this disease, is found to con
I ain an excess of tibrini. V EOETJNE ncts hy
-converting the blood from its diseased con
dition to a healthy circulation. VI:aO:TINI
regulates thme bowels wvhichi is very important
3 in this complaint. One bottle of Vegetine
will give relief, but to effect a permanent
cure it must. be taken regularly, and mnay
take several bottles, especially in cased of
long standing, VEGETINE is sold by all drug.
giets Try it, and your verdict will be the
same as. that of t housands before you, who
Ssay, "1 never found so much relief as fromi
the use of VEEI:o. Eu1," which is cornposed
Iexclusively of Barks, Rooms and IIerbs.
VEURTINE has restored thousainds to healtl
iwho had been long and painful suff erers.
VEGETINE is comUposed of Ro , Barks andl(
IIebs it is very pleasant t, take; every
child likes it.
H. R. STEVENS, Boston Mass.
VEGETINE is Sold by All Druggists.
B Nov 22, 1877 11 4
: AL eson idetd o h undersigned,
favor, and obviate the expense and unpieas
Iantness of having judgmtant obtained against
Sthem, by settling the same at once, as the
business of the Old Firm MUST be settled.
- HAGOOD & ALEXANDER.
Dec 6, 1877 139
Ayer's Ague Cure,
.Por Pever and Ague Intermittent Fever,
Chill Fever, Remittenl F3ever, Dumb Ague
, Periodical or Bilious Fever &o., and indeed
all the affections which arise from malari.
-ous, marsh, or miasmatic poisons.
.This is a compound remedy, prepared with
scientific skill from vegetable ingredients, which
Srarely fails to cure the severest cases of Chills
and Fever and the concomitant disordere. Such
a remedy the necessitIes of the people in maha
rious districts demand. Its great superiority
orer any other medicine .9et discovered for the
crofIntermittents is, that it contains no qul
-nine or mineral, and those who take it are free
from danger of quinism or any injurious effects,
and are as healthy after using it as before. It
has been extensively employed during the last
thirty years in the treatment of these distressing
disorders, and so unvarying has been its success
that Ithas gained the reputation of being infal
lible. It can, therefore, be safely recommended
Sas a sure remedy and specific for the lever and
A eofthe West, and the Chills and Fever of
th oth. It counteracts the miasmatic poison
Sin the blood, and frees the system from its inllu
ence, so that fever and ague, shakes or chills,
r' once broken up by it, do not return unti the
diseaae is again contracted.
* The great variety of disorders which arise from
1 the irritation of this poison, such as .Neuralgia,
Ilhenmatism, Gout, Headache, Blindness,
-Toothache, Earache, Oatarrh, Aathmna, Pal.
fpitation, Splenie Afrections, Rysteries, Pain
in the Bowels, Colle, Paralysis, and derango
of the Stomach, all of which become intermit
tent or periodical, have no speedier remedy than
SAYER's AGUE CUnhE, which cures them dl1 alike,
and protects the system from future attacks. As
a preventive, it is of immense service ini those
i communities wherc Fever and Ague prevails, as
it stays the development of the disease if taken
Son the frst approach of the premonitory symp
toms. Travellers and temporary residents are
thus enabled to defy these disorders, and few
will ever suffer if they avail themselvOs of the
,protection this remedy affords.
For Jiver Complaints, arising from torpidity,
3 it is an excellent remedy: it stimiulatas this organ
into healthy activity, and produces many remark
able cures where other medicines fall.,
Prepared by Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co.,
- raeteal and Analytlcal Chmntae,
LOWELL, NA SB.
namn mY Ar-L lnI1nanSeT 5V=3 ......
FOR 1878. ;
Bince the change In its proprletorohip
(which took place tay 1, 1876) "T n Wo LD
has:become the brightest, sprightlest, ost
scholarly and popar Journal in 'th* metro
polis." "It _ s entertaining, intetesting,,
bright, decent, fair.and truthful." 1A does
wrong wittingly to no man, no creed, no in
terest and no party. It treats all subjeats of
importance earnestly and with respect. It
seeks to make itself an agreeable compaulon,
as well as a faithful guide and teasher. Tux
WORM) regprds the recent victories of the
party with which it by preference acts not
as mere partisan triumphs, stained by parti
san contrivances, but as the unmistakable ex
pression of a deep and genuine popular de
mand "or new methods in goverment, for.a
thorough purification of the public service
and for a rectification of the aims of our
party organizations. Wherever and whenever
the Democratic party proves itself loyal to
this popular demand THE WORLD will reso
lutely uphold it; wherever and whenever it
falls short of or attempts- to- countetact this
popular demand THE WORLD will as roso
Intely oppose and denounce it. In a word,
THE WORLD believesthe Democratic party
to exist for the good of the public .ervice. 1t
does not believe the public servio to exist for
the good of the Democratic party.
contains all the news of the week, presented
in a concise and attractive manner; the best
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Short stories and stories continued from
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WOnLD b& the best. authors.
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grange department, &c., &c.
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Address all orders and letters to
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until January 1, 1879, for
Dc6, 1877 13 8
It Will Pay
TO BUY TIlE VERY BEST FER.
TILiZER, oven though you pay a
littl more for it.
But JOHN T. GOSSETT & CO.
of Easley, are solling the celebrated
"NATIONJL BONE," at prices to
suit tho timeP. This Fertilizer is
guaranteed to contain 30 to 35 per
cent Available Bone Phosphate of
Limo. Try it and bo conrinced of
its strong tertilizing and productive
powers. For sale by
JNO. T. GOSSETT & CO.,
Easley, S. C.
Nov 29, 1877 12 2
L ARGE STOCKS ofH1ARNESS, SADDLES4,
LEATHER, &c., at prices lo:wer than
Shoe Findings, including the
Best French Calf Skins
and Tanner's and Machine Oils
Those desiring goods in my line, will find
it to their interest to purchase of me. Oive
me a trial and be convinced. The best goods
for the least money.
Main Street, Greenville, S. C., next door to
the sign of ha he'eat Doot.
Nov 21, 1877 11 3m
N~OW tZ TIM TimlrO
Buy Your GOods
LOWEST Pm cms
WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED A
full and complete LINRof NEW
GOODS for Fall and Winter Trade,
purchased In New York, by Mr. W. %.4
M. HAGOoD, with great care, and at
lower prices than ever before, and
will take great pleasure in showing
our GoodQ and giving prices.
We invite special notice to our
Ladies', Children's and Men's Shoes,
Ladies' and Gents Hats, of latest
Calicoes and Dolaines;
Flannels and Jeans;
Ready Made Clothing;
Bridles, Saddles, Harness.
The best grades of Sugar, Coffee,
Choose, and Syrups, always on hand.
HAGOOD, ALEXANDER & CO.,
Pickens C, H., S. 0.
W. M. HAGOOD & CO.,
- Fasley S. C.
Sept 27,1877 8
WE TAIKE PLEASURE IN AN
nouncing to our customers and the
public, that we have opened one of
t he largest stocks of
GENERAL DRY-GOODS. 4
Brought to this market. Consisting
of : PRINTS,
J EANS, CASSIMERES, &c.
DRY-GOODS in endloss variety.
CIloaks and Shawls,
Black Alpacca a specialty,
3,000 yards RIBBONS, 2 to 5 inches
wido, at 15 cents per yard.
Lar'gest stock of CARPETS over
brought to this market.
JIOVEY & TOWNES,
Next dloor to National.Bank,
GREENVILLE, 5. 0.
Oct 4, 1877 4 3m
Main-St. Greenville S. C.
Hardware, Cutlery, Gums,
FINE TABLE AND I'OCKET CUTLERT, &
A gricultural Insplnmnts
Bar Iron and Steel;
Blac smith's, Carpenter's and Mechaaio''s
Builders Hardware of' every desorlptin
Wagon and Carriage Materials;
A full line of Best Quality Leather and Rbute
ber Belting, always in stook;
Fairbanks Standard Scales;
The Hll Safe and Look Company;
The "Taylor" Cotton Gin;
Tucker's Patent Alarm Money DYrawer
Also, for the Celebrated Shaenberger Horse
and Mule Shoes.
We are prepared to sell Sweedes Iron at
thie lowest quotatlonu from any markets, and
still propose to duplicate invoicen from North
erni Jobbing Ho~uses, adding only actual
fiht.WILKINS, WILLIA MS & CO.
Greenville, 5. 0.4
Sept 6, 1877 62 6.
Kdowee Lodge, No. 79. A. F. E.
TIHE REGULAR MONTITLY MEET-.
ING( OF KEOWEE LODGE, NIo. 79,
A.-. F.-. M.-. will take place on the
ON SATURAYa ON On BUFoRS THlE FULL MON
IN EAOH MOUTH. -The attendance of all the
members is earnestly requested. 'M
Rt. A. CllILD, )7. M
W. T. BloWEN, SeCretary.
1OTIC E OF FINAL SETTLEMBNTr.
1%Notice is hareby given to gli prsonS
interested that I will apply to W. (1. Field,
Judge of Probate for Plokens County, for
leave to make a Final Seitlement of the Es
tate of J. MADDEN GAM~BitldL t, deceased,
on Sal urd ,- the 8th day of December -ness,.
and ask to be discharged tberefr ,s m'
MARIA E. 0 AMBR A x.
Nov 8. 1877 .9 9 .