Newspaper Page Text
VOLUME IX.-NUMBER 1982.
CHARLESTON, SATURDAY MOURNING, MAY 18, 1872.
EIGHT DOLLARS A YEAR.
t THE SUNDAY-SCHOOL AHMT
IIRD DAT OF THE STATE CON?
ternal Greeting* lo Virginia and
' Kc^v York-Cond 11 lon and Progress of |
tn? Sunday-School Cause In Charles?
The State Sunday-School Convention reas
sembled yesterday morning, in Trinity Church
and, after devotional exercises, which in
eluded prayers by Rev. Messrs. Mood and Bar?
nard, the singing o? two hymns and tbe read
lng of the twelfth chapter of Ecclesiastes,
President Carlisle called the convention to
order, and reqo-ie ?? the additional delegates
who had arrived since the previous day to re
port their names to the secretaries.
The special order for the morning hour was
then announced as the hearing of reports
from the Sunday-schools in tbe various conn
ties regarding the progress and condition of
the work, and, upon the roil of counties being
called, brief written or verbal reports were
made by the delegates, as lollows: Abbeville
^yCawmty, Ber. Mr. Wood; Anderson County, Mr
B. Towers; Barnwell County, Bev. Mr.
Buist; Beaufort County, Mr. Breland.
The report from Charleston County was
M*inade by Bev. Mr. W. H. Adams, and is as fol
The Sabbath-school may be styled the favor?
ite institution of Charleston. Its ever grow?
ing interest requires no extraneous stimulus.
The church, the officers and teachers, are
heartily enlisted, either by prayer or personal
co-operation. In its objects. Every Sunday
nearly t wen tv-ti ve hundred are gathered with?
in its walls to impart or receive the Instruc?
tion wiiich makes wise unto salvation. Its
superintendents are men specially endowed
by nature and Grace for their momentous cull?
ing, and an able corps of consecrated teachers
faithfully labor under their wise supervision.
As the result, many dear children, each sacra?
mental season, are gathered into the commu?
nion of the churcb, hopefully converted.
Since the last convention, special attention
has been directed to the establishment of mis?
sion Sabbath-schools, with gratifying results.
One of three of these offshoots Jijpm one
stock rivals In numbers its parent school, em?
bracing more tban two hundred scholars.
Nor are the colored children unregarded lu
this earnest work. One school of two bun
dred colored members ls officered and taught
by white persons, whose labors are deeply ap?
preciated by that race.
The Interest bi pastors is evinced by their
presence, during a portion ol the exercises,
generally, o? each Sabbath. A spirit of benefi?
cence characterizes the several schools, and
In some Instances the children are organized
in societies ior doing good, at home or IQ for
eign lands, with marked success. For all
which there is occasion for gratitude to the
great Head o? the church.
Farther reports were received, as lollows :
Chester County, Mr. Bucbauan; Chesterfield
County, General W. L. T. Prince; Clarendon
County, Mr. J. B. Carragan; Collet on County,
Mr. Clark; Darlington County, Mr. J. W. Par?
rot; Edgefleld County, Mr. Wright.
At this' point the reception ol reports was
interrupted hythe special order for half-past
10 A. M., which was the discussion of "The
benefit of a pars Sunday-school literature and
hy mnology. " The subject was introduced by a
carelully prepared essay by Rev. Mr. Buist.
Another essay on the same subject, by Mr. J.
L. R. Tennet, was read by Mr. J. M. Johnson,
one of the secretaries. Prof. Carlisle Impress?
ed upon the convention the importance of this
subject, and called attention especially to the
\ Ottiastion--o<-inoiicinii -pnp??"""!" promptly SF
F turn books taken from tho Sunday-school
f library. He said that the Anglo-Saxon mind
of the nineteenth century seemed lo consider
it an inalienable right to keep a borrowed
book as long as one pleases, but this feeling
caused a serious difficulty In the way of keep*
lng a Sunday-school library together.
Rev. Dr. Whitefoord Smith, Captain De
Pass, Mr. Scott, from Richland, Rev. Mr.
Mood and Rev. Dr. Meynardle continued *tbe
discussion, the latter urging that all such
books o? an historical character as are filled
with mendacious and injurious epithets &nd
innuendoes of a political and partisan nature
if books are to be political at all, (audit was
tobe hoped that they should not be so,) let
them at !<>ut be Southern in sentiment
Rev. Mr. Oliver offered the following reso?
Resolved, That lt is tbe sense of this con
ventlon that no book should be Introduced I '
Into a Sunday-school library which does not, '1
in some way or other, recommend the religion
This resolution was discussed at some length
by several of the delegates. Rev. Mr. Mood I i
said he could not vote ior the resolution as lt |1
stood. Mr. Gilbert also opposed the r?solu
tien. Rev. Mr. Jacobs said that he believed | j
In the sentiment of the r?solu1 in, but could
not vote for Its adoption, because he did not
lleve lt was the prerogative of the conven
on to decide such peints. The resolution
was finally withdrawn by the mover. j
t Ou motion o? the Rev. Dr. Meynardle, lt was
resolved to Bend the following dispatch to the
Genera! Assembly of the Presbyterian Church
now in session at Richmond, Va., andi asimi?
lar dispatch to the General Conference of the
Methodist Episcopal Churcb, now sitting at
CHARLESTON, S. C., May 17. I i
The South Carolina State Sunday-school ?J
Convention, now in session In this city, to.
tho General Assembly of the Presbyterian |1
Church, at Richmod, Ya., send greeting. God
speed the combined work of leedihg the
sheep and feeding the lam bs. He shall see
the travail of His soul and be satisfied.
[Signed] J. H. CARLISLE, President.
WM. C. POWER, Secretary.
After the Binging of another hymn the next I ]
regular topic for discussion was announced as | j
"The best method o? instructing children ?"
and)Rev. Dr. Meynardle read the opening ad?
dress. The subject then being thrown open
for general discussion, brief addresses were
made by Mr. A. A. Gilbert, Rev. L. Wood, Rev
Mr. Legare, Rev. W. P. Jacobs and others.
This was followed by the'opening of the
"question boxes," and the discussion and an
swen to the various suggestive and pertinent
questions that were found therein, and this
proved again to be a most interesting and in?
structive exercise. The question which elicit?
ed the most discussion was as to the best
method of raising the necessary funds for the
support of the Sunday-school, and many in?
teresting experiences and valuable sugges?
tions were given by several o? the delegates.
WLen the questions were all answered, the I ?
doxology was sung and a benediction pro-1 \
nounced, and the convention adjourned until
eight P. M. ?
EVENING SESSION. j
The convention reassembled at 8 P. M., '
Colonel W. L. DePass, presiding, and after j
prayer by Rev. W. F. Jacobs, and the singing I
ol the hymn "Nearer my God to Thee," Rev. j
I. S. E. Legare, agent of the American Sun- i
day-School Union, was announced to speak ]
upon the "Grounds of encouragement to ex?
pect a blessing upon Sunday-school instruc?
tion." He said that,.in the first place, the dis?
tinct promises of the Scripture should afford ?,
sufficient grounds ol encouragement, but in | (
*<?dltion to that lt was a fact that most of the
conversions in the present day came from the j
Sunday-school. He gave a number of remi?
niscences Jrom bis experience of over a half a
century of connection with Sunday-schools,
some of them amusing and some pathetic, but
all of them interesting, and all tending to
show what could be done by earnest Sunday
school labor, even under the most* unpromis?
After another hymn had been sung an in?
teresting essay upon the same subject, by
Prof. J. P. Smellzer, D. D., was read by Jno.
P. FickeD, Esq.
General W. L. T. Prince, of Camden, then
addressed the convention, referring to the
great number of revivalp which could be
traced directly to the agency of the Sunday
g ch cols, and deducing from that fact an argu?
ment for the encouragement of Sunday-school
worker?, and after the doxology and a bene?
diction the congregation was dismissed.
9.30 A.1I. Devotional exercises.
10 A. M. General business.
10.30 A. M. "How can Sunday schools en?
courage the Christian activity of the pupils ?"
An essay upon this subject, written by Gene?
ral Lewis M. Ayer, will be read to the conven?
11.30 A. M. The highest end of the Sunday
school is the conversion of the children to
Christ. Essay by Rev. H. A. C. Walker.
12.30 P. M. Opening of the question box.
1.30 P. M. Final adjournment of the conven?
4.30 P. M. Three grand mass meetings of all
the Sunday-schools in the city, as follows:
The Sunday-Schools of Bethel and Spring
street Methodist Churches, First Baptist
Church, Wentworth-street Lulherau Church,
New German Church, King street, and the
Rutledge-street Mission School will me$ in
the German Lutheran Church, Rev. C. E.^Chi
chester presiding. Addres.-es by Professor
J, H. Carlisle, J. Adger Smythe, Esq., Rev. L.
Muller (in German) and W. L. DePass, Esq.
The Sunday-Schools of the Citadel Square
Baptist Church, Orphanhouse, Zion and First
Presbyterian Churches, Huguenot Charon*,
Circular Church, Nassau-street Mission and
the Bethet will meet lu the Citadel Square
Baptist Church, Rev. J. W. Kelly presiding.
Addresses by Rev. W. C. Power, J. M. John
ion, Esq., Rev. I. S. K. Legare and Rev. A.
The Sunday-Schools of the Second Prcsby
erian Church, Trinity ?MetbodUt Church, St.
(olin's Lutheran Church and the Central
Presbyterian Church will meet in tne Second
Presbyterian Church, Rev. T. H. Legare pre
ildlng. Addresses by Rev. W. P. Jacobs, Rev.
3. W. Hicks, Rev. J. C. H. McKinney and
Kev. W. D. Kirkland.
The exercises in all the churches will close
precisely at 6 P. M., and the children will
march thence in procession to the green in
front of the Second Presbyterian Church,
where the concluding exercises of the occa?
sion will be held in the o;. Ur.
MURDER WILL OUT!
Remarkable Discovery of a Manier
Seven Years After the Date ot the
(From the And rson Intelligencer.]
In the month of June, 18G5, a man named
fohn W. Meeka, living in the neighborhood of
Etreazeale's mills, in this county, disappeared
rom home quite suddenly, and many supposed
>h?t limn w??-ftml play connected With his un?
expected disappearance. Others conjectured
;hat be had gone away cf his own accord tor
-easons of a domestic character. The cl ream -
nances had entirely passed out ot the public
mind until a short time ago, when it w.-s whis?
pered around lu the neighborhood that lhere
was positive proof In existence that the missing
nan was aciuahy murdered. His friends be?
gan an Investigation of these rumors, and the
result was the arrest or a colored man named
Wm. Brock, who was supposed to know the
facts connected with the murder ol Meeks. His
llsclosures led lo an examination of a certain
locality, where he alleged the body was In?
terred. The remains were found at (he point
leslgnated uv Brock, aud au inquest was held a
"ew days ago by vlarren D. Wilkes. E-q., trial
ustice and acting coroner, resulting in a ver?
dict to the effect that Meeks had neeu mur?
dered on the-day of June. 18C5, aud that
Wm M. Davenport and D. K. Bieuzeale, Jr.,
were the principals, and Mr. Earvin Vandlver
tnd his son Robert Vandiver, with the colored
mao Brock, aforesaid, wore accessories to the
homicide. Upon tho evidence elicited at the
coroner's inquest and the verdict reudercd
ts above stated, warrants were issued for
he suspected parties, and on Monday last
Wm. M. Davenport and Wm. Brock were
arrested aud lodged in jail to answer
the charge against them respectively. It
ls understood that the Vundlvers have
receut.y ?ed the country, and Breazeala
moved away from this section five or six
pears ago.' The story,oi the murder presents ,
t shocking and brutal a?pect, us we ure tn- .
ormvd I hat the testimony sets forth that 1
Meeks was shot by one ot tne parties, and In i
ittemptlog to make his escape in this wound
id condition he was overtaken by another,
,vho dealt him such heavy blows with the gun
is to take his life: In justice to Mr. Daven- ;
lort we will state that ne declares his entire i
nnocence of the murder, and although oppor- ,
^unities to make his escape have not been
wanting since the grounds of suspicion were 1
made public against him, there has been DO I
tttempt on his part lo elude the officers ot i he j
aw. Since the above was put In type, Mr.
Marvin Vandlver has been arrested by the au- 1
.horities and lodged In the jail at this place. ?
Fie corroborates toe siory of the colored man i
Brock, upon whose testimony in the main the
ury oi inquest reached the Btrauge tacts and
: iron m stu noes which have so long remained I
?ldden from the public view. <
DON CARLOS BEATEN AGAIN.
. MABRID, May 1',.
News has been received of the dght t Man- ?
irla^nd the defeat of the Carlists, numbering .
Ive thousand, by the forces under General
Lietona. The Insurgents lost twenty-one t
citied, and a large number wounded and pris
TUE WEATHER THIS DAT.
WASHINGTON. May 17.
The area of cloud and rain will extend east?
ward over the South Atlamic, Middle and New 1
England States, with falling barometer and ?
lout herly to easterly winds to-night. Danger- (
)us winds are not anticipated.
If ea teni ?.y's Weather Keporta ot the ?
Signal Service, U. S. A.-4.47 P. M., '
Local Time. 1
NOTK.-The weather report datou 7.47 o'clock .
;hls m iming, will be posted In the rooms of the
Dhamrter or Commerce at io o'clock A. M., and,
?gether with the weather chart, may (by the
:ourtesy o? the Chamber) be examined by ship- :
masters at any time during the day. * <
GLIMPSES OF GOTHAM.
THE TRIBUNE CEASES TO BE AN OR
GAN AND MR. GREELEY AN EDITOR
Progress of the "Woodhull Movement
Headquarters Established and Bon
Issued-Breaking Ground for the So
tcrranean Rall?ray-The F n t n
Heart of the Metropolis-New Thea
[FROM OUR OWN CORRESPONDENT. 1
NEW YORK, May 15
"The Tribune ls not and will never more
a parti organ'* Is the announcement which ap
pears in to-day's Issue of Mr. Greeley's paper
in which also appears his card announcing
formal withdrawal from the editorship,
definite change In the character of the Tribune
ls an event in American journalism. For
thirty years this able paper has been the
pronounced of party organs, indeed it has
been the organ of the Republican party since
that was formed and until a late period. Quite
as much, in the past, to the unswerving sup
port of Republican readers as to its excellence
as a newspaper has Its great pecuniary success
been due. It hos been evident that since Us
chief abandoned the regular Republican or
ganlzallon the paper could no longer expect
maintenance on party grounds. Its declara?
tion of independence was inevitable.
Though the New York Times has stepped
Into the place so long occupied by the Tri
bune, lt does not appear likely now that the
latter will suffer from the change. It has an
established position among American journal
and the loss of partisan support cannot weaken
the reputation lt has won of being a model
newspaper. Its relation to the press is now
analogous to that of the London Times or that
claimed by the New York Herald. It will be
amore Influential Journal than the Herald
Tor lt has a life-long reputation for editorial
iblllty, which the Herald has not, and appeals
to an educated and substantial clasB, which
[he Herald does not. The retirement of Mr
Sreeley from the editorial charge is noticed
willi Kindly remarks by most of the contem
poraneous local press, notably by the World
which is the most pronounced la its opposl
Lion to Mr. Greeley's Presidential claims
The Times indulges in bitter and most
unjust comments, evidences of the strong
personal hatred of Mr. Greeley which
mles the editorial breasts In the Time", office
If is true, however, I hat, as long as Mr. Grce
ley continues to live In this city, many of his
opponents will insist upon attributing tho Tri
bune leaders to his inspiration, and hold him
responsible therefor, and he could best serve
the purpose he had In view in casting off the
harness by taking the advice of his amiable
personal friends and political opponents of the
World, and making a visit to Europe or the
Par West during the Presidential campaign
it ls not yet intimated by those who know his
mind best whether he will mount the stump
[or Greeley and Brown this fall. He would un
Jointedly prove a most effective champion
Tor that ticket if he should .go before the peo?
ple, for he ls one of the most attractive speak
ers In America; but possibly he has some ecru
pies about the propriety of personally solicit?
ing their votes.
The "odds and ends" party, bearing a ban
uer with the strange device, "Woodhull and
Douglass," has got itself into visible shape by
airing a house up-town and opening a "hoad
auarters." Mesdames Woodhull and Clafflin
dave abandoned their broker's office in Broad
street, and gone into the new business of
President making. The "National Executive
Committee'" have adopted the old Fenian plan
3f raising the wind for campaign purposes
and have begun the issuing of bonds, of de
nominations varying from ten to one hundred
Jollars, payable when Woodhull gets to be
President. Aay one would suppose that sub
scribers would regard the purchase of these
bonds as a permanent Investment, and yet
there are lunatics outside the asylums who
really bel'cve the Yankee Victoria will have
the opportunity to redeem them from the
steps of the White House. ' it should be re
membered that there are several millions of
Spiritualists in the United Stales, and out of
that hu-?e number it is possible that there may
se some far enough gone towards frenzy to
aelleve Mrs. Woodhull's claim that she is run
oy the spirit of Demosthenes, backed by all
the Bages and statesmen of the old Hellenic
republic. If lt is true, how Impotent will
Grant and Greeley be against the invisible
powers of the air, the witches, demons, gob
Ins, ghosts, vampires and sorcerers who are
ibout to rally for Woodhull and the Black
An underground railway for New York now
ippears to be a fixed fact. The company char?
tered by the Legislature five years ago, with
the right to bore the luland for a railway,
aever got to work because capitalists refused
to furnish the funds. The new project au?
thorized by the present Legislature will have
no such trouble, as the tuan with millions,
Cornelius Vanderbilt, ls its father. Already
the surveyors are busy, and in a few weeks
not less than three thousand men will be en?
gaged in excavating along the line. Mr. Van?
derbilt pramises that trains will be running to
Forty-eighth "tceet inside of two years. The
town-town depot will be in the City Hall Park,
oetween the City Hall and the new postoffice,
ind the route will be under the line of Centre
street and the Third avenue, with stations
svery half mlle. The Central Underground
Railroad Company contemplates a resumption
of its t Hort s to raise money. It Is authorized
to bore under Broadway and Eighth avenue,
In the direction of Yonkers.
Printing House Square will be the heart of
the city In a few years. Surrounded on one
side by the great newspaper offices and banks,
an the other by the municipal buildings, the
postoffice and the courthouses, on the east side
tipening to the Brooklyn Bridge, and In the
sentre to the Underground Raliway depots, it
will be the point from which business ol all
kinda will radiate to every part ol the Island
ind surrounding country.
Niblo's is to be rebuilt, and still another
theatre, or rather an opera-house, Is pro
ected up-town. The latter will probably be
;rected on the lots at the corner of Madison
avenue and Ea9t Twenty-sixth street, oppo
ilte the Union League Club Building, and in
the immediate neighborhood of the Filth
avenue Hotel and the New Haven Railroad
lepot. It ls said that all the money is sub
icrlbed. The great German theatre and
)peru-house is also a certainty. Among the
managerial changes of next season is I he
easing of the late Jim Fisk's Grand Opera
?ouse by Mr. Augustin Daly, manager of the
Fifth Avenue Theatr?. He will run both
louses in the future, the first for spectacle,
the latter for comedy. For the Grand Opera
Elouse he wi l import tho Paris sensation,
.King Carrot." NTM.
-The Methodist Conference in New York
resterday adopted an order paying bishops by
OUR REPORTSFROM COLUMBIA.
Thc Absconding Radical gherin" of
Newberry Nabbed-More Kn-Klax Ar?
[SPECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE NEWS.]
COLUMBM, Friday Night, May 17.
Thos. M. Payslnger, the absconding sheriff
of.Newberry County, has been arrested and
lodged ID Jail at that place. At the time the
default was discovered lt was Bald lt amount?
ed to between $40,000 and $50,000. Payslnger,
lt need hardly be added, was elected sheriff
by the Republican vote of that county.
Charles Franklin, Richard Nugent and
Abram Simmons, of the same county, have
been arrested, the first named for violating
the revepue laws, and the last charged wi tb
intimidating United Stales witnesses. Horse
thieves are operating In the same county.
Five citizens from Newberry were lodged In
Jail here to-night, to await ball or to staDd
tbelr trial before the next court on charges of
violation of the Enforcement act. George A.
Winsor was balled to-day here, In the sum of
three thousand dollars, on the same charge.
Winsor has been a mail agent for two or three
The much needed rain has come to-night.
It will, however, be damaging to the exposed
Statehouse property. The roof is not being
The Vigilant Engine Company (colored)
leaves for Charleston in tho morning. The
Independent Steam Fire Engine Company
goes to Charlotte lb-morrow to participate in
the anniversary there on Monduy. SALUDA.
THE WASHINGTON TREATY.
The President's RIe??age and the Propos?
ed Supplemental Article.
The (ollowing ls the text of, the President's
message on the Indirect damage question sent
to the United States Senate on Monday:
To the Senate of Gie United States:
I transmit herewith the correspondence re?
cently taken place-ret-pectlng the divisions of
opinion which have arisen betweeu'thts gov?
ernment and Great Britain with regard to the
powers of the tribunal of arbitrai iou created
under the treaty signed ut. Washington May 8,
1871. I respectfully invite, me attention of
the Senate to the proposed article submitted
by tne British Government with tho object ol
removing the differences which seem to
threaten the prosecution of the arbitration,
and request an expression by the Senate ot
their disposition' In regard to advising and
consenting lo the formal adoption of an arti?
cle such as ls proposed by the British Govern?
ment. The Senate ls aware that the consul?
tation wlih that body ia advance of cuterlng
into agreements wiib foreign Si au-s has many
precedents. lu the early part of the republic,
General Washington repeatedly usked their
advice upon pending questions willi such
powers. Th? most Impart mt precedent ls
that ol tho Oregon boundary treaty, In 184C.
The Importance of the results hanging upon
the present state ol the treaty with Great
Britain leads me to follow these lormer pre?
cedents, and to dct-lre the counsel of the Sen?
ate in advance of agreeing to the proposition
ol Great Brliain. U. 8. GRANT.
Washington, May 13, 1872.
The following is the proposal referred to. It
ls in tbe form o? u telegram from General
Schenck to Secretary Fish, and is dated Lon?
don, May 10, 1872 :
Lord Granville, a few moments since, sub?
mitted to me, In person, the following draft ot
an article which. If the Government ol' the
United States think fit to adopt, will be
accepted by her Majesty's government. I
made no comment on lt, but said I would tele?
graph lt to you immediately:
"Whereasthe Government ol lier Britannic
Mnjesiy has contended, lu recent correspon?
dence wilb the Government of the Lionel
Stales, us follows, viz: That such indirect
claims as those lor the national lusses, stated
in the case presented on the part ol thc Gov?
ernment of the United States to the tribunal
ot arbitration at Geneva to have bceu sus?
tained by the loss In the transfer of the
American commercial marine to the British
flag, the enhanced payments of insurance,
the prolongation of ihe war, and the addition
ol a large sum to the cost ul the war and the
suppression ot the rebellion-firstly, were not
Included lu the Treal y ol Washington; and
further and secondly, should not be admitted
In principle aa growing out ot the acts com?
mitted by particular vessels alleged to have
been enabled to commit depredations on the
shipping of a b'lllgi-reul by reason of such
want ut due diligence ia lhe performance ol
the neutral obligations asiliat which Is Imput?
en by the United states io Great Britain; und
"Whereas, the President of the United
Stales, while adhering to his contention ihat
the said claims were included In the treuty,
adopts for the futuro the principle contained
In the second of the said contentions os lar as
to declare that it will herealter cuide the con?
duct of the Government of the United States,
aud the two countries are, therefore, agreed
in this respect.
"In consideration thereof, the President of
the United States, by and with the advice and
consent of the Senate thereof, consents that
he will make no claim on the pan of the Uni?
ted Slates la respect ol Indirect losses as afore?
said before the tribunal ol arbitration at
LONDON, May 17.
The papers regard the delay of America In
acting upon the supplemental article as latal
to th? treaty.
WASHINGTON, May 17.
The Indications are strong that the Treaty of
Washington ls a failure.
OTTAWA, May 17.
Th? bill regarding the Washington treaty
was passed to a second reading, and Is practi?
cally ratified by Canada.
tHE COTTON MOVEMENT.
NEW YORK, May 17.
The comparative cotton statement fur the
week Isas follows: Receipts ar. all the ports
for the week 16,003 bales; tor the same time
last year 45,70?; total lor the year 2.622,470;
lost year 3.535,447. Exports ior the week
24,874; same time last year 73.535; total for
the year 1,834,817; last year 2.746.077. Stock
at. all ihe United States pons 241,455; last year
363.669; at interior towns 36.647; Ja*t year
38,922; at Liverpool 817,000; last year 937,000.
American colton afloat for Great Britain 151,
000; last year 260,000.
WHAT CONGRESS J S BOING.
WASHINGTON, May 17.
In the Senate, the river and harbor appro?
priation bill increases the upproprlailon for
removing the Red River raft one hundred and
fifty thousand dollars; for dredging the St.
John's River, Florida, ten thousand dollars;
fur Cedar Keys, seven thousand dollars.
Io the House, Scott's bill extending the Kn
Klnx law occupied the balance of the day.
Final action on Tuesday was aureed upon. An
amendment to the tunff, making one-third the
amount of the duties receivable In legal tend?
ers, WHS paused-vote 94 to 63. The .section
extending tho privilege ol lhe free importa?
tion of material iur ship building was extend?
ed to vessels navigating Inland waters.
THE SOUTHERN PRESBYTERIANS.
RICHMOND, VA., May 17.
Tho General As?embly of the Presbyterian
Church South, Dr. Welch, ol Arkansas, mode?
rator, met here to-day. There were one hun?
dred delegates present. A motion Inquiring
Imo the expediency of adopting optional litur?
gical service caused some excitement. The
assembly meets al Little Rock next year.
-Episcopalians generally will be Interested
to hear that th? contest which has been going
on In England fur some lime pant concerning
the retention, modification or discontinuance
of the Athenaslan Creed, has ended In victory
for the creed, the votes in convocation being
Blxty-two for and seven against its being
retained. Dean Stanley is, of course, disap?
THE CHAPP?Q?A FARMER.
ECHOES OF THE CANVASS* .
How the Great Movement Goes.
[From the Chicago TrlouDe.]
The campaign ls fast drifting' beyond the
control of the party managers on all sides. It
widens and deepens, like a crevasse in the
Mississippi. Yesterday ten men might have
stopped ii; now ten thousand could not. It
will overwhelm the conventions that meet to
oppose it. And it will bear onward Into the
Presidential chair the largest-hearted, klndpst
souled, and most Democratic of American
statesmen, Horace Greeley.
A Great Democrutlc Authority Gives
Advice to Democrats.
[From the Mosoor! Republican ]
It ls next to certain that no Democrat will
be presented for the Presidency lo this con?
test. We cannot think of one eminent Demo?
crat who would ark for, or even accepta nomi?
nation at Baltimore. The act would make
him responsible tor the Inevitable re-election of
Grant and the continued ascendancy of Radi?
calism; and the most popular and trusted man
in the party may well quail bet?re the stern
reckoning that would follow such an event.
The Cincinnati ticket offers to us all the con?
ditions That any possible subdivision of the con?
test can be made to yield, and. Indeed, all that
we can reasonably ask for. It offers to us the
certainty ot a Liberal President and a Demo?
cratic House, while a third ticket offers us
nothing more Than a continuation ot tho evils
which we are now enduring.
Voice of the Democratic Prem.
The Ut. Louis Republican or the 8th Instant,
after a careful examination ot the Democratic
newspapers on its exchange Hst, in order to as?
certain the manner lu which they viewed the
nominations of the Cincinnati Convention, ar?
rived at tue following result: Ot D-mocrutic
papers which favor astralgh-out nomination
by the Democratic Convention lhere, were
eleven; of those which spoke well of the
ticket, but await the action of the Democratic
Convention before committing themselves
positively, there were twenty-five; and ol
those which unhesitatingly commend (he
ticket to the support of ihn Democratic party
there were sixty-four. The names of all these
papers were given, and include the most in?
fluential Democratic Journals In all parts of
the country. Since this list was published
several of the eleven mentioned in ike first
class, as lu favor of a Democratic nomination,
have greatly modified their vlewp, while some
of those In the second close have become en?
thusiastic workers for Greeley. 1 he Repub?
lican itself ls the most influential and widely
circulated Democratic paper In the Southwest,
and is an ardent and effective supporter of the
(From the New Y..rk San.]
The strongest arguments yet presented
against the support ot Horace Greeley by the
democracy are-thal twenty years ago be
wrote against that party, and wrot? strongly.
More recent facts of the same sort-mlghl have
been adduced. For instance, lt Is not yet
len years since Greeley wrote very strongly
against slavery; and yet the vast majority cf
the people who were then arrayed on the Bide
of that institution are now-the earnest advo?
cates ot Horace Greeley's election as Presi?
dent. The real questions are whether there ls
any vital principle set lorth In the Cincinnati
platform wi<h which the Democrats who will
vote next November are not in accord, and
whether Horace Greeley's acceptance of that
plulform ls sincere and earnest. It may do for
toBsils to go back a quarter ot a* century to as?
certain whether a set of principles and a can?
didate are worthy ot support; but the living
men ot this day are not of that son.
A Chance to Sell Ont for a Million.
[Washington Correspondence Boston Post ]
Among the various rumors of movements by
the administrai on men for combinations lo
harmonize at Philadelphia for some one In
place of Grant la one In which one thousand
men of the Republican party offer to give one
thousand dollars each to General Grant If he
will withdraw rrom th* cuntest. A Now Eng?
land man, well known, and one of the niore
said band of one thousand, matte the offer to
General (?rant. Such ls the story us your cor?
respondent gets it from a respectable Repub?
Mr. On ?1? y's Alleged "Dictation."
[From the Richmond Dispatch
Everybody has lek anxious to know what
Mr. Greeley wi 1 do in Ihe event of Hie nom?
ination ot a Democratic ticket. Mr. Greeley
very wisely and properly replies to the ques?
tioning on this subject that he wjjl not remain
in the 3eld after success is rendered hopeless
by the idle nomination ol'a Democratic ticket.
How could he, with a proper sell-pride, do BO?
How could he, with a proper regard for the
welfare of the country? He would not and
could not be guilty of an act BO suicidal as lo
continuo in the field with inevitable defeat to
himself and the best interests of the country
staring him In the face. Like Sterne when be
met the ass In the narrow alley, ho will un?
doubtedly give way and leave the whole pas?
sage to his uncompromising antagonist.
The South In the Canvass.
[From the Richmond Whig.]
There is certainly no reason why the peop!e
of the South should allow themselves to be
drawn away from the Liberal movement by a
few men who have constituted themselves the
leaders of the Northern Democracy. We have
Interests at stake far exceeding In magnitude
any they may havp. We are concerned about
relieving ourselves from burdens they have
never groaned uuder. They are concerned
about the offices and honors. All their Inter?
ests are personal and party interest?; ours rise
above all such petty considerations. We
must get relief. A magnanimous party see?
ing that it can of itself, and? by ll self, accom?
plish nothing, ought to * step forward and
tender its sympathy and assistance to
the Liberal movement; and magnanimous
Democratic leaders ought to be foremost in
the good work. They should remember that
they have a country to save, as well as u party
to serve. Let tnetn, if they so desire, preserve
their organization, looking to the luture to
reward them. Bi:t to our mind, th? only
way in which the Northern Democratic party
can have a future, is by helping on the Libe?
ral movement. It they deieat that move?
ment by running a separate ticket, they ntl)
BO arouse public lurtlgnailon that (hey will
never dare to appear on the arena berealter.
They will (Ink to rise no more under the
weight of odium that will be visited upon
The Voice of thc German Press.
The Westliche Post of St. Louis devotes a
large poi Lion of its space to the expression
which the nomination of Greeley and Brown
at Cine nnatl has drawn from the German
press ail over the country. It gives full ex?
tracts Irom no fewer than tineen leading Ger
mun newspapers upon the political situation,
and the great question lt involves to Hie re?
public. The Post ca ls attention lo this exhi?
bition oi German feeling and impression as
"Public opinion changes as frequently and
even as quickly as lt ls formed. The last im?
portant change In thc political situation Justi
des ns in devoting the large space which we
give to-day to thc spirit ot Hie German-Ameri?
can press. Although the selection ol Horace
Greeley as the standard-bearer of ihe reiorm
movement, which was chiefly inaugurated
and supported by the Germans, was a great
surprise io the Germans themselves, yet no
sinule German paper which formerly advo?
cated Ihe movement has deserted its colors.
Here and there there are a few wavering be?
tween feeling and reason, and are emerging
from their predilections into a full under?
standing of the situation,-and show symptoms
of a rupid Improvement. The conviction ls
everywhere lorcing itself upon them that as
between Horace Greeley and U. 8. Grant there
can be no question among the Germans, and
that every vote Greeley loses Grant gains."
SPARKS FROM THE WIRES.
-It ls reported tho*, the Tripoli was totally
wrecked on ihe Irish CouBt. The passengers
-The Irish strikers and the German labor?
ers had an extensive tight at the works of the
Metropolitan Gas Company, In New York yes?
terday. The sirlkers wore driven off. Tne
police are now guarding thc* works.
-A card from General Hancock disavows
dlsrespectlul epithets attributed to him to?
wards General Grant, saying : "My instincts
ns a soldier would never have permitted rae lo
use any language which could be const med
into disrespect or disparagement of toy su?
fun ti al IS o tiree.
?Af- THE RELATIVES, FRIENDS AND
Acquaintances of Hr. and Mrs. JAMES SMITH,
and of Mrs: M. H. Lance, are respectfully Invited
to attend the Funeral Services of tbe former, at
his late residence, No. 2J Smith street, THIS AF?
TERNOON, at half-past s o'clock. may 18
ST JOSEPH'S LATIN SOCIETY. -
You are respectfully Invited to attend the Funeral
of JOHN PIERS, your late brother member, from
Ko. 7 Basel street, THIS DAT. a' 7 o'clock P. M.
mayl8* R. RUGGIERO. Secretary.
ti di g ons Notice?.
DUCTED in the Orphans' Chapel, on SABBATH,
AFTERNOON, at 5 o'clock, by the Kev. WHITE?
FOORD SMITH, D. D. may is
?3B* UNITARIAN CHURCH. -DIVINE
Service will be held In this Church TO-MORBOW
MORNING, at hair-past io o'clock, and In the even?
ing at 8 o'clock, the Rev. R. P. CUTLER offlcl
ting. All strangers are cordi illy invited to at?
tend. Subject for the evening dlscomse : "Activ?
ity and Intelligence a Divine Behest"-a discourse
to young men, may is
^SPRING STREET CHURCH.
Divine Service TO-MORROW, at 10 o'clock A. M.,
by Rev. W. R. KIRKLAND. Sunday -ichool, at S
o'clock, will readdressed by Rev. A. W. WAL?
KER and Rev. J 0. MoKENNY; In the EVENING,
at 8 o'clock, br the Rev. c. TOM AS DN. may i s
CUURCH.-There will be service in this Church.
TO-MOBBOW MORNING, at the usual hour, and In
the EVEN i- G, at 8 o'clock. Preaching in the
MORNING by Rev. 0. R. BRAOKETT.' At NIGHT
by ono of the Ministers of the General Lutheran
S y LO l. The pnblle generally, and strangers es?
pecially, are cordially invlttd to attend. ,
^S-THE MARINERS' CHURCH WILL
be tpen for Divine Service every SABBATH MORN?
ING, at half-post io o'clock, corner of Church and
Water streets, Kev. W. B. YATES, officiating.
Q.RAND lliTsTF~FESTIV I
MAY 27TH AND 28TH, 1872.
The FESTIVAL will be Inaugurated by a sainte
of fourteen guns, to oe fired at Citadel Oreen at l
o'clock A. M. .
The Precession will form on Citadel Groen at 6
o'clock A. M., and ba In readiness to move at 7.
The runte will be down King to Broid street,
through Broad street to East Bay, up East Bay to
Market street, through Market to Meeting, up
Meei lng to the Ann stree: Depot of the South
Carolina Railroad, where the Riflemen will em?
bark on a special train bonn d to Sch?tzen plat z.
The approach to the grounds will be announced
by an artillery salute.
On arrival there will be addresses mt welcome
and a spread of refreshments, after wblob the
Riflemen and visitors will address themselves to
the several sports provided for their entertain?
Centre-shooting and Target Practice for all visi?
tors and Riflemen will begin at 10 o'clock A. M.,
and terminate at 4 o'clock P. M.
The Festival wdl close for the first day at
The Rldomon will assomblo on the Platz at
O'Clock A. M.
Centre shooting and Target Practice will begin
ut 10 o'clock A. M. and cease at 3 o'clock P. M.
The "Target of Honor" will be shot at from 1
to 2 o'clock, (for both days.)
Tdilug for Head and Ring will be conducted by
Charleston Social Mounted club, from 4 to .
o'clock P. M.
The Award of Prizes, with appropriate cere?
monies, ls Axed for 6 o'clock P. M. on this day.
There will be a diversity or Irish Nationaland
Manly Games, regulated by special committees,
on both days, and only such amusement or this
character as ls prescribed will be permitted.
The Festival will close at 7 o'clock.
JAMES J. GRACE,
D. O'NEILL, A. 0. MAGRATH, JR.,
JAS. F. WALSH, T. O'BRIEN,
0. F. GLEASON, JAS. F. GREENE,
T. J. KENNEDY, J. J. KENNY,
M. McQOURISli, J NO. O'KEEFE.
Will be held at Schntzenplatz on 2Ttli and S8th
Instant, under tho patronage of the Irish Rifle
Club. Trains will run at Intervals of thirty min?
utes, leaving Ann street Depot of South Carolina
Railroad, and for further convenience the ?steam*
ers of the Sullivan's Island and Mount Pleasant
Ferry company will make frequent trips to the j
Platz, leaving Atlantic wharves.
Cards of invitation may bo had from the mem?
bers of the Committee, or at the storei of
C. LITSCHGI, East Bay.
F. VuN SANTEN, Ring street Bazaar.
G. w. Al u A it, Ring and Vanderhorst streets.
D. FITZ GIBBON. Klag and Cannon streets.
F. L. O'NEILL, King street Grocery.
D. O'NEILL, No."8?S King street.
P. WA?JH, No. 64 Mai ket street.
JAMES J. QUACK,
m ay 18-9' Chairman Committee.
(?io tl). 113, Hailer mg, &c.
SPRING AND SUMMER, 1872.
MENKE & MULLER,
NO. 325 KING STREET,
THREE DOORS BELOW LIBERTY STREET,
invite attention to their large and splendid
stock Of CLOTHS, CASSIMERES, COATINGS,
Suiting Cheviots, Linons, Ac., and the handsom?
est selection of Pants and Vest Patterns, which
will be made to order under the supervision of a
most skilful and fashionable cutter.
FOR MEN, YOUTH, BOYS AND CHILDREN, of |
every style and quality, and at very low
AND A COMPLETE STOCK OF GENTS
Which embraces tho celebrated STAR SHIRTS
and the choicest novelties In NECK WEAR.
All orders promptly executed and satisfaction
NOTICE -ALL PERSONS HAVING
Claims against the Estate or EDM'?NU H.
Ti KRELL, of st. Thomas Parish, will present tie
same properly attested, and those indebted will j
make payment to J. B. W. PHILLIPS,
At Messrs. Mc Loy & Bice,
mays-w3 Corner King and Hasel streets.
pm* OFFICE OP COUNTY AUDITOB,
CHARLESTON COUNTY, CHARLESTON. 8. C.,
HAY 17, 1872.-The attention fit Delinquent Tax?
payers is re-pecifally Invited to part of Section
4th of "An Act to amend an Act entitled an Act
providing for the'Assessment and Taxation of
Property," passed September 16, 1868, and ari
Acts amendatory thereto. Approved March 12,
"Ssc. 4. That all lands and real estate within
this State, whereupon, or lnrespeci whereof, any
sam of money remains due or payable after the
sale provided tor in sec tion 16, chapter 18, title 8,
of general statute*, or wblcb are liable to be sold
for, or on account of, any tar. laid by or under ?
the an thorn y of this State* for State or Conn ty
purposes, in accordance ?Ith the provisions of
either of the. several acts, for the parp?se of as?
sessing and levying taxes for the support ofibe
Government of the state, and of the several coun?
ties thereof,.passed in the years 1868, 1869,1870
and 1871, shall be exposed to sale, and sold for
the payment of such taxes, and all penalties,
costs and charges thereon accrued, on the. first
Monday in Jane, 1872, and from day to day there- ?
arter, Sundays only excepted, until the whole
thereof shan be sc*t, at the place or places, on
the terms and in the manner hereinafter provi?
ded; s uch sale shall be by the County Treasurer of
each ounty. at t ..J county seat, who shall expose
and offer the satd lands at public sale, to be sold
and conveyed in fee simple without .the right or
r?demption, for the payment thereof; and the
County Auditor shall execute a warranty deed to
Addison, James R. 1868, i860, 1870, House and Lot,
78 to Si Calhoun st. ,f.
Addison, James R, 1868,1869,1870, Ho rise and Lot,
3 South Bay.
A Jo LB3U, James R, 1863,1869, 1870, House and Lot,
10 and 12 Weiras court.
Addison. Jamei R, iso j; 1869,1870, Yacan? Lot,
Aureus, Mrs H, 1870, Boase and Lot, 119 Ring st.
Ahrens, Estate John, 1869, Hou,e and Lot, 80
. Tradd bL ...
Ahrens, E?tate John, 1869, Vacant Lot.2 Morris st.
Alberte, Ernestine, 1869, 1869, 1870, Vacant Lot,
118 Broad st.
Alston*, Estate John Ashe, 1888,1869, 1870, House
and Lot, 114 Tradd st. "
Aucker, Misses, 1870. House and Lot, 79 East Bay.
Arm st ron ir. James, Jr, 1888, 1869, 1970, House and
Lot, 40 Market at.
Artman. John, i870, House and Lot, Magazine st.
Ai-hrty, L p, 1-69, Uous? arni Lot, 28 St Phillp st.
A. h ny, L P, 1604, 1869, ls70, House, and Lot, 2
Ashby, L p. 1869, House and Lot, 6,7 and 9 Trap
Ashe, Estate John 8, 1868,1869, 1870, Honse and
Lot, 10 East Bay.
Ashe, tstate John S, 1868,1869, 1870, House and
Lot, 16 East Bay. . " .-< .
Attlea. Thomas, 1869, Vacant Lot, 62 Line at, . .
Attlee, Thomas, 1869, Vacant Lot, Mo ni trie st.
Auld, Estate Isaac, 1868, 1869, 1870, Honse and
Lot, 8 George st.
An c ter, O V, 1870, House and Lot, ll State st..
Ancker, Q Y, 1870, Boase and Lot, 0 and 8 Adger'a
Ancker, O V, 1870, Honse and Lot, ?1 Coming st. .
Ancker, o V, 1870, House and Lot, 21 Coming st
A H eke r, G V, 1870. House aod Lot, 62 M Philip st.
Baggett, J H, 1668, i860,1810, Vacant Lot, Rose
Ballsy, M, J870, Bouse and Lot, Drake and Reid
Baker, T Drayton, 1869, Vacant Lot, Futledgeave.
Baker. Charles E, 1870, House and Lot, 20 and 23
Cumberland nt. ,
Baker, Mrs A L, 1869, House and Lot, 96 Tradd st.
Barr.ot, C D. 1870, House and Lot, 41 Heering st.
Barfield, B H, Trustee, 1868,1870, Boase and i Lot.
46 Mt Phillp st,
BarfleM, B H. Trastee, 1883,1870, Honse and Lot,'
I 48 St Phillp st. -
Barry, John, 1869, House and Lot, 27 Henrietta st.
Barry, Mrs Mary o nd children, 1869, Hoose and
Lot, ll Henrietta st.
Barrow, Estate Esther, 1869, House and Lot, 18
Barnfield, Estate Joseph 1869, Honse and Lot, 8
Hey wald's court.
Bayley, ?, 1869, House and Lot, cor Wragg and
Baskey, Jacob.1969, Honse and Lot, 227 Meeting st. -
Bell, Mrs M T, 18a8,1869, 1870, House and Lot,48
Bell, Mrs M T, 1868 1869, 1870, House and Lot, 46
So dei y st.
Bennett, 1 s K, 1870, Boase and Lot. 40 Broad st.
Bennett, IS K, 1870, House aud Lot, 65 King st.
Bennett, IS K, 1870 "ouse and Lot, 98 br ad at.
Bennett, Mrs J. 1870, House and Lit, 2 Ulli st.
Bennett, Mrs J, 1870. Vacant Lot, Line st.
Bennett, Mrs C E, 1870. Vacant Lot, Charlotte at.
Hernie. W E. 1870. Vacant Lot. 9 Archdale at.
Berry, M, 1870, Vacant Lot, 8 Short BL
Betzeman, John, 1869, 1870, House and Lot, 76
Betzemnn, John, 1869, 1870, House and Lot, 9
Bevans, Wm E, 1870, Vacant Lot. Archdale st.
Billings, Julia, 1870. Hoose and Lot, 14 Bogard st,
Blake, Estate Joseph, 1870, Farm Lot, Meeting st. " '
Blake; Walter, ar, Trustee, 18M, Farm Lot, Meet?
Black. Mrs C M, 1869, Honse and Lot, 31 Went?
Blain, M ra u F 1869, Vacant Lot, iso Queen street.
Blank, Mrs KOsa, i870, Ho?and Lot, 65 George
at- ^JT ..
Biy, Dr D. 1869, Honse and Lot, 85 Meeting street.
Blanchard. Estate S, 1869,1870, Honse and Lot, 2 ,
Blaney, Philip 0, 1869, Honse and Lot, Lon's
LOO rt. ?. . ' 1
Boag, Walter, 1870, Honse and Lot, 46 Church st.
Bottles, rotate Lndle, 1863, 1869, 1870, House and
Lot. 22 Archdale st.
Bohli-s. Estate Luuic, 1869, 1870, HooBO and Lot,
17 Pru cess st.
Bobies. Estate M A, 1868, 1889, blouse and Lot, 0 .
Bohles, Estate M A, 1863, 1869, Vacant Lot, Lau?
Brown, Lizette, 1869, House and Lor; Nunan st.
Boinest, Mrs M A, 1870, Home and Lot, 142 Went?
Bonum. John, 1868, 1869, 1870, House and Lot, 21
Bourke, Ormsby, 1868, 1869, House and Lot,'6 St.
Phill a st.
Borneman, Mrs F, 1869, House and Lot, 32 Rut?
Bowman, Estate, 1G70, Building la Calhoun st
Bowman, George A. 1869, Honse and .Lot, 6
Bowie, Estate J S, 1870, House and Lot, Hasel st.
Boyleston, 0,1870. Boase and L -t, 60 Smith st. -
Rracy, David. 1869, 1870, Vacant Lot. Chapel st. .
Brady, A J, 1870, Vacant Lot, 130 Bi oad st. '
Brauy, A J, 1870, Vacant Lot, 6 and 8 0 lfford st. ?
Brady, A J, 1870. Boase and Lot, 32 George st?
-Brady, A J, 1870, House and Lot. 118 Market st.
Brady, A J. 1870, House and Lot, 69 coming st.
Brady, A J, 1870, House and L t, 64 Beanfaln st.
Brady, A J, 1870, House and Lot, 2 Cliff ird st.
Brady, A J, 1870, Houso and Lot, 0 Wentworth st.
brady, Patrick, 1870. House and Lot, 12 John at.
Brady. Patrick, 1870, House and Lot, 6 Plnck
Brady, Patrick, 1870, Vacant Lot, President BL
Brady, Patrick. 1870, Vacant Lot, Norman BL
Braay, Eataie Catherine, 1868, 1869, 1870, House
and Lot, 17 clifford's, alley.
Brady, T A, 1869,1870, Vacant Lot, King BL
Breeden:an, W J, 1870, House and Lot, 81G Meet.
Breedeman, W J, 1670, Honse and Lot, 49 Nas?
Breedeman, W J, 1870, Ht use and Lot, 61 Nas?
Brandt, H S, 1869, Honse and Lot, 6 Sires alley.
Brisbane, Estate Marla, 1870, House and Lot, Jas?
Brown. Mrs c L, i860, Honse and Lot, 81 Can?
Brown, Mrs Caroline L, Trastee, 1870, House and
Lot, 18 Cannon st.
Brown, Estate B H, 1869, House and Lot, 134
Brown, Mrs Lavinia, 1869, Building, on Washing?
Brown, s K, 1869, Honse and Lot, 32 Coming st.
Brooksbank, Eaiate Wm, 1869, 1870,.Hoose and
Lot, 9 and 14 Princess sL
Bramer, J H. 1868, 1869, 1870, Honse and Lot,- 90
Bahre, Dedrlck, 1889, Houses and Lots, 161 to 172
st Philip st.
Ball, Wm lzard.1869,1870, V-cant Lot, 117 Tradd at.
Bull. Edmund, lor Trost Estate, 1868, 1869, Vacant
Lot, corner East Bay and Market sc.
Ball, Edmund, for Trust Estate, 1868, 1869, Build?
ings 2,4 and 6 st Phillp st.
Bnlwiofcie, D. 1868,1870, Honse and Lot, comer
King and Line sis.
Bulwinkle, D, 1868, 1870, Building. 7a King st.
Bm winkle, D, 1868,1870, Honse and Lot, 16 Lue BL
nur hans, Miss L, 1869, House and Lot. 21 Qaeenst.
.Burn, Ea ta te w ra,] 370, House and Lot,?s Cannon st.
Bnck, Estate Henry, 1868,1869, House and Lot, 36
Bock, E - tate Henry, 1863,1869, Honse and Lot, 7?
Byrd. Mar, F, 1869, 1870, House and Lot, 1 Hen?
49* The advertising of Delinquent Taxpayers
will be continued from day to day, until the list
of delinquents is exhausted.
49* The aale will commence on MOMOAT, Jone
3d, 1872. SAMUEL L. BENNETT.
mayl8-2 _County Andlror
??.WASH AND YOU'LL BE CLEAN,
if yon use the DOLLAR REWARD SOAP.
. BOWIE, MOISE A DAVIS,
* Agents, Charleston, s, C.