Newspaper Page Text
VCLUME IX.-NUMBER 1967
CHARLESTON WEDNESDAY MORNING, MAY 1, 1872.
EIGHT DOLLARS A YEAR.
GRANT'S LAST HOPE!
A DESPERATE DEVICE TO SA VE THE
The Agreement to Attach the Enforce?
ment Bill to i he Appropriation mn
Dramming Vp Recruits In both
Houses-The Excitement In the Senate
-Probable Pate or the Bill.
[SPECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE -NEWS.]
WASHINGTON, Friday, June 7.
In the Senate, to-night, Senptor Kellogg, of |
Louisiana, Introduced, as an amendment, to
the sundry civil appropriation bill, all the pro-,
visions of the enforcement or Kla-Elux bill,
which allow the President to suspend the pri?
vileges of the writ of habeas co .-pus at his dis?
cretion until the end of the next session of
Congress. This was done In pursuance of a
secret agreement between the leading Grant
Radicals lu both houses. The compact was
sealed during the last twenty-four boura, bnt
several days ago Senator Kellogg, as a pre?
paratory step, introduced a resolution to sus?
pend the Senate rule prohibiting any amend?
ment to any measure belore that body not
germane te lt, troba being placed upon it at
anytime. The Grant party boast that they
have already gained several recruits.
The introduction of the amendment pro?
duced great excitement, and the Senate floor
was crowded with members of the House,
that body having adjourned. The object of the
amendment is to give the members of tte
House the choice of swallowing the Ku-Klux
bill, or of allowing the appropriation bili to tall
with lt. lu the event that the House stands
firm, the President will cati an extra session.
To escape this, and in their eargerness to get
borne, lt was believed that the House would
accept the bill as amended ; but to-night the
indications are that, although it may get
through the Senate, the bill will be filibustered
down In the House. N.
WINDING VP THE SESSION.
Tb.-. House Agata Retases to Take up
the * orcc Bill-President Grant and
the Claims for War kLossee.
WASHINGTON, June 7.
In the House the bill making an appropria- j ]
Lion for the payment ol' claims, aa allowed by
the commission on claims, was referred to a
committee of conference. The river and
arbor bills is gone to a committee ot confer?
The Senate amendments to the House sub?
stitute for the bill providing for the redemp?
tion and sale of land sold for direct taxes were
concurred In and the bill goes to the Presi?
The Senate bill to declare and enforce the
civil rfthis of citizens of the United States was
taken up, when Poland moved an amend?
ment, fixing the maximum penalty at one
thousand dollars. The House refused to pass
the bill under a suspension of the rules, and
Poland then modified bis amendment so as to
fix the penalty of violation ot the law at one
hundred dollars. Toe House again voled,
yeas 83, nays 73. The question was decided In
the negative, as a two-thirds vote was re- J
quired ; therefore the Senate bill still lies on
toe table. The House next took up the Senate
bill to extend the suspension of the privilege
ot the writ of babeas corpus until alter the
next session of Congress; but Instead of a
two-third's vote In Its lavor, there were only
filtj-slx In the affirmative and eighty-eight in
the negative. This bill also remains on the
The House, on motion of McHenry, took up
and passed the Senate bill for th? payment of
all proper war claims of Kentucky.
In tho Senate, the bili allowing census
marshals additional compensation was passed.
The vote OB erasing from the appropriation I !
bill the Beetloo paying two hundred and fifty
thousand dollars to Southern ante-bellum mall11
contractors waa twenty-eight to twenty-seven
The President vetoed the bill for the reitet
of T. B. Wallace, of Lexington, Mo., as being
of the same nature and character as the bill
for the rel I el of J. Milton Best already vetoed
He further says that governments do not
admit their liability for the damages done by
the temporary occupation, and tor the des
traction, of property caused by actual and 11
necessary military operations. This is a h
matter of bounty rather than of strict legal | I
right. It any auch compensation is lo be made
the President recommends that lt be provided
for by a general law,
THE jOUTLOOK FBOX WASHINGTON.
Effect of Sumner's Scorcher-Vain At?
tempts to Answer Htm-The Office.
Holders' Convention, &c., fte.
[FROM OUR OWN CORRESPONDENT.]
WASHINGTON, June 4.
Bo far all attempts by the Grant adherents to
answer Mr. Sumner's arraignment of the ad?
ministration have utterly failed. That Mr.
Sumner's eloquent and dignified as well as un?
answerable words have suns: deep Into the
American heart, and that their influence will
have a marked effect upon the fall elections, ls
conceded on all binds. Mr. Carpenter yes?
terday occupied the lime of the Senate for
three and a half hours In attempting to patch
up an answer to Sumner, designed to counter?
act as tar as possible the effect of hlB speech
upon the country. While his effort was, as
his speeches always are, one ot considerable
ability, lt fell so far short of its purpose as to
have measurably strengthened Mr. Sumner's
impregnable position. In point of fact the
Massachusetts senator ls, so far, completely
master of the field, and aU efforts to render
bis ponderous sentences nugatory and destroy
their loree with the voters will be useless. Mr.
Carpenter was followed, briefly, on tbe same
side, by Logan, who addressed himself to a
task for which he was totally disqualified, not
only by lack ot ability to cope with the sub?
ject, but also by reason of bis well-known re?
pugnance for any kind ol' work In aid of the
President. Notwithstanding these circum?
stances he really made the only point that was
mad? against Sumner, on the administration
aide, during the day. It will be remembered
that Sumner gave a circumstantial account of
a conversation had between himself and Stan?
ton, Jiu-1 prior to the death of tbe latter, in
which Sumner represents that Stanton ex?
pressed his opinion of Grant to the effect that
he was not capable of governing this country,
and asserted that while he made stump
speeches for the Republican party, during the
last Presidential campaign, he never mention?
ed Grant's name, nor lo any way referred to
him In any of those speeches. In answer to
this Logan read from all the speeches of Stan
ton during the campaign, wherein that gen'
tieman held Grant up to the people as a model
soldier, and a wise and accomplished states?
man. To this extent Logan has rendered lt
necessary for Sumner to explain. But, whether
Stanton used the language attributed lo him
or not, the event has abundantly proved the
statement that "Grant has not the capacity to
govern this country;" and the fact bas been
brought home to the American mind in the
unbroken series of blunders and numerous
mercenary acia which have marked ihe career
of thut functionary since his Installation at
the White House. During Carpenter's occu?
pation of the Senate floor, yesterday, lt waa
curious to watch the anxiety with which
Cookhng, Morton, Cameron St Co., hung upon
his utterance'-. The military secretary ol the
President/.General Horace Porter, occupied a
convenient seat near Conkllng's chair, and
Conkllog bad hitched himself to a close juxui
position with Carpenter. So, wnenever Car?
penter appeared tu flounder In his remarks he
was quickly prompted by a whisper from the
New York senator; and often when the latter
was lost for an idea with which to refresh the
Wisconsin orator, he turned for itisplrailon to
Porter, who readily supplied the necessary
ammunition for continuing the fusilada. Thus
Carpenter eked out his three hours and a hall;
and his speech ought, from the circumstances
above related, to be regarded as the Joint pro?
duction of the two senators and the mlliiary
secretary. Altogether the day was lost to nec?
essary legislation, while nothing was gained
There ls a great exodus to-day Philadelphia
wards. Bo many senators and members have
left already that, adding those to leave to?
night, there will be but a bare working quo?
rum of the two houses present during the
Philadelphia Convention. N.
The Par inc Coast for Greeley.
?-'AN FRANCISCO, June 7.
The Democratic county committee endorse
the Cincinnati platform, but agree to await
the action ol' the Ballimore Convention.
SOLOMO, June 7.
The connly convention endorses Greeley.
TUE PHILADELPHIA CONVENTION.
Speeches of Orr and Elliott of South
From the full reports of Wedneadoy'a pro?
ceedings, In the Philadelphia Convention, we
make the following extracts :
EX-OOVERN'OR ORR, OP SOD Til CAROLINA.
A delegate from South Carolina expressed
the gratiflcalion with which he had heard Ger?
rin amito, and now asked that the South be
heard through ex-Governor Orr, of South Car?
Governor Orr took the platiorm and pledged
his State lor the ticket. He relerred lo the
slanders to which President Grant had been
subjected, and compared his experience in this
respect with that of Washington and Jackson,
and eulogized the President, whose re-elec?
tion he considered a necessity. If Grant had
failed as President, he (the speaker) liked
such failures. He claimed the administration
was a success at home and abroad, dilated at
some length on the operations of Ki. Klnxism
In South Caroda, sustained the Ku-Klux leg?
islation, and claimed that the laws had been
firmly executed. President Granr, he
said, did not act until the Legislature
of South Carolina passed resolutions calling
upon him to send the forces of the United
States Government there to give them protec?
tion. With reference to this Ku-Kuix law.
President Grant has to execute the law. It
was In the statute book and he was called
upon to execute lt by that tribunal which had
the right to call upon him. He dld'nt pa-s the
law. How did it come to be passed ? Was it
not In the thunders of tbe New York Tribune
jay after day, and week alter week, rung into
:he ears of Congress, demanding that they
mould pass some such law to give protection
io them, and now when the law ls passed and
las been executed in mercy and firmness, rmw
itands my old friend Greeley ? He has turned
ironnd now and denounces Grant and the
vu-Klux law tor Its enormities. Judge Bond,
iv ho has discharged his duties with great
?delity there, bas administered this law nrmly
ind mercifully, and although you hear so much
:lamor of people being cast Into prison
lor their not beim: able to procure ball, what ls
:he result of the trials ' There have been about
?even trials at the two courts-one an acquittal,
3ne a mistrial, and rive convict ons. These are
.he results, and yet to show the extent of it,
tod how conclusive the proof wa?, this was
lot made up of manufactured testimony, les
Imony ot suborned witnesses. More lhau
dxly of these unfortunate people who have
leen ludicted have voluntarily come forward
ind pleaded guilty to the charges preferred
.gainst them. Now, when the lads come to
ie understood, I should suppo-e that so tar
'rom being an element ot weakness against
.be President, lt would be an element of
itrength. He closed with th" prediction that
?rant and his associate on the ticket to be
JO minuted would be triumphantly elected.
C ONO KER S ll AN ELLIOTT.
Mr. Elliott, of South Carolina, member of
Congress, was next called out. He stood here
?tttt.tli.? rnltunuui>a at hi? race. SS lb" -mnnn.
neets of the accomDllsbment of emancipation,
ind as a living example of the JOBI Ice of the
American people. He pledged earnest co-op
?ration and the support of nine hundred thous
ino. colored votes to the work of this conven
Jon. [Applause] The colored race Intended
io assist lo securing to all citizens equal pro
ection ot the law. not only abroad but at
THE STATE DEMOCRATIC CONVEN?
A meeting of the citizens of Chester County
?vas held on Monday. The hollowing resolu
,lon was adopted: Resolved. That six dele?
gates be appointed by the chairman to attend
;be convention In Columbia, io act in such
convention according to their best, judgment;
land untrammelled by the name or principles
if any political party having existence prior to
1st January, 1872." The tallowing delegates
were appointed: E. C. Mc Lu re, G. J. Pater?
son, Julius Mills, 0. Barber, Major UV. Wilks,
and John W. Durham.
A mass meeting of the citizens was held on
Monday, Judge E. A. Law presiding. The fol?
lowing delegates to the State Convention
were appointed: Colonel F. F. Warley; alier
naie, 8. A. Woods. Colonel A. H. Waring;
il ter nate, Jerome P. Chase. Jesse Keitn;
Alternate, Dr. J. E. Byrd. Major J. L. Coker;
Alternate. E. M. Gntflo. Major J. J. Lucas;
Alternate, Captain W. A. Carrigan.
The following resolutions were unanimously
Resolved, That in the opinion of this meeting
the ulaiform of the Cincinnati Convention ls
one "upon which all good citizens, irrespective
of party, may stand and do battle against vice
and corruption In high places.
Resolved, That in the nominees of the Cin?
cinnati Convention we recognize honest men
who, in our opinion, will administer the gov?
ernment according to the true spirit ol tbe
Resolved, That the attempt of certain De?
mocratic politicians to insure the nomination
by the Baltimore Convention of a Democratic
ticket by relerrlng to the opinions nt the Hon.
Horace Greeley upon past Issues, is Insulting
to the Intelligent citizen, and Induces fears
npon our part of the honesty of their authors.
Resolved, That in our opinion the Baltimore
Convention should adopt tbe platform ot the
Liberal Republicans, and adjourn without no?
minating candidates for President and vice
President; and that our delegates to the Stale
Convention are Instructed to be governed by
this expression of opinion.
A meeting of citizens of the county was
held on Monday, General James Chesnut pre?
On motion of Captain W. L. DePais, It was
Resolved, That we accept the Invitation of
the Democratic Executive Committee, to send
delegates to a Slate Convention to be hela at
Columbia, on the xlth of June, instant.
Resolved, That we are In lavor of the State
Convention sending delegates to the Demo?
cratic National Convention to convene at Bal?
limore on the 9th of July next; and that the
Bald delegates be instructed to oppose a dis?
tinct nomination by the Democratic party.
Resolved, That lt ls the sense ol this meeting
that the nominees ol the Cincinnati Conven?
tion for President and vice-President ot the
(Jolted States are acceptable to ns.
The following preamble and resolutions were
Introduced by General J. D. Kennedy, and
ifter addresses by him and Captain W. L. De
Pass, were adopted :
Whereas, the Convention of Liberal Bepub
lcans assembled at Cincinnati on the first of
Mav, did adopt a platiorm so broad in Hs prin?
ciples, and so adapted to the requirements of
:he day in IIB opposition to corrupt lon, mal
idmlnl8tratlon and favoritism, as to embrace
inder Its provisions all men without regard to
inst party affiliations; and believing that it. ls
.he wish of every good citizen that permanent
nonce shall be established, and the linni e pros?
perity of the country thereby restored,
Resolved, That we hail with pleasure the
movement as auspicious of peace and pros?
Resolved, That we endorse said plat form.
Resolved, Thai, we ratify the nomination of
Horace Greeley and B. Gratz Brown, as Us ex?
ponents, and hope to ?ee under their adminls
ration "a President without partisan, a judici?
ary without politics, a Congress without a
nrice, and an army without a mission."
The coin inti tee on nominations reported the
following gentlemen as delegates to tne con?
tention, which report was adopted : J. B.
Ktrehaw, James Chesnut, L. J. Patterson, J.
ff. Davis. T. H. Clarke, J. D. Kennedy, 8. M.
?oykin, E. M. Bovkln. I
GLIMPSES OF GOTHAM.
GOVERNOR HOFFMAN FIERCELY AS?
Allegri! Exposure or his Connection with
the Tammany Ring-Cluse of the Mel h
odlgt Conference-Interesting Intelli?
gence for thc Marriageable Youth
ot the Church-Fisk's Militar)- suc?
cessor-The Grave anti the (-ell on
Decoration Day-James Gordon Ben?
nett Lying in State.
[FROM OUR OWN CORRESPONDENT.]
NKW YORK, June 5
People who read the Times newspaper wen
startled yesterday with another breaking
all over lis first page with columns of
gnntic figure*, alter the style so familiar
them during the exposure of the Tammanj
Ring frauds last full. The occasion for thii
fresh attack ot the old complaint was the
If ged discovery ol the complicity of Governoi
Hoffinan ia the ring fraud?, of which he
not heretofore been charged. The governor
is a candidate for re-election next November
und the Republican organ is getting its gun
in position early. The charge ls that Hoff?
man while mayor, signed many of i
i m?dale tu warrants, and that there is intrinsic
evidence thai he knew they were fraudulent
The governor has been heard from In reply
He was In Albany yesterday, and the tenor of
the Times' all?gations was sent lo him.
declines to stoop to disciiFS the question
his personal integrity, aud thinks mat it the
people have elected him twice to be recorder
twice to be mayor and twice lo be governor
they at least are satisfied mat he would not
wrong them. The Times, however, regards
this us an eva-ion, and promises lo continue
the record-.. It seems that everybody w
had any thtnz to do with Tammany, no mati
how Innocent he may have been of intentional
Impropriety, must suffer political blight. The
vust fabric iu falling hus crushed or maimed
every oue. underneath ii.
The Methodist General Conference has at last
adjourned, after IIB long aud exciting session
At the close lhere were res gluttons passed ex
nreseive of the fraternal feeling of ihe mern
hers of the Conference for their brethren
ihe Methodist Episcopal Church South, and
delegates were chosen lo represent the (Jon
fereuce ai ihe next general Conference ol the
Southern Methodists. It was remarked that
the only opposition to the resolutions
amity, with one exception, came from negro
delegates. Among otner odds and ends at
lended to before ihe Conference adjourned
was an alteration of ihe Rubric BO mat in
marriage among Methodists, if the persona
desire tr, ''the man shall give unto the woman
a ring, which ihe minister shall take and de
liver unto the man, who shall put lt na the
third finger of ihe woman's left hand." Tn
seules a very troubles.une question of cere
mony. and gives official autnority to a custom
wnich bas long prevalleJ In some quarters 1
spite of authority. The effort io get Ul
church to coudemn Freemasonry failed. The
committee reported that "they did not leel ut
liberty io denounce an order of which ihe ma
jority of Hiern knew so little."
Oue ol the city journals has been badly sold
about the appearance of Asiatic c olera at
quarantine. IL gave a fi tining acco -H of the
arrival ot t he dreaded plague on a Fr- J h vessel
under the head of "The Cholera has come,
ihe crew, lt said, had been dying like rouen
sheep. The next day the story was authorl
latively denied by the quarantine officials
even to Ihe point that auy French vessel of
ihe name given had arrived. A few days be
fore ibis, another local Journal of large clrcu
latlon was hoaxed willi an account ol a whole
sale destruction of fishing vesselB on the coast
ot Newfoundland. Nearly a hundred vessels
lt was reponed, and a thousand lives were
lost. Even ibe names ot the wrecked vessels
were given, with the number of people on
board ol each. The Associated Press used the
n??wH. and ?p.nf. ,U.aU am the eniiniee- ILAO
pears now that Ihe account was aTabricatTon,
worked up from the loss of a couple of vessels
In a storm off Newloundlaod. There la an un
scrupulous Bohemian io town who raises the
wind occasionally by passing off manufactured
matter upon tue nlghi editors Just as they are
flurried about golug to press. It was thus
tnat Joe Howard, the present editor of the
Si ar, hoaxed some of ihe newspapers with his
bogus Lincoln proclamation during the war
The late Fisk's place at- the head of the
Nun h Rechnern jwas filled last night by the
promotion of Lieuu-nant Colonel Bra:ne. Thal
ambitious and impudent young woman, who
applied for the vacancy, Mrs. TenoieC. Cia ill n
did not gel a vote. Fisk raised iheNinm from
obscurity and impending dissolution io great
notoriety. He filled the ranks, perfected the
discipline and established such esprit de corps
that the regiment became one ol'the best ni
the militia, and after the Seventh was the most
eargerly looked for, and wildly cheered during
ihe usual military promenades down Broad
way. That magnificent band of one huudred
musicians In flaming red coats, accompanied
by Fisk's famous cornet player, was one of the
great adventurer's rnasier.-trok.es. It is shorn
of some of ils strength now, and the regiment
his lost Its preetlge in losing its colonel. Mr
Bralne, who succeeds, ls a good officer, but bis
name ls not liuked to lame in auy way, and
now, doubtless Die regiment wlil sink to ihe
level of ihe others of average excellence.
Fisk was not. forgotten by his companions
in-arms on Decoration Pay. A deputation
from the Ninth went np lo Ihe Utile grave
yard in Vermont and decorated ihe mound
over iheir dead colonel wilh flowers. Mrs
Fisk was also present with a floral
tribute. The statement ls hard to'believe
bm it ls nevertheless asserted, lhat not less
than two thousand dollars worth of flowers
were heaped up on Fisk's grave by his friends
The colonel hlmsell could not have been more
extravagant. On Decoration Day in a ceil
in the Tumos ihe murderer Stokes was In
earnest consultation with his lawyer, Jehu
McKeon, in reference to his long delayed
trial, which 1B IO begin the last week In this
month. "This unfortunate young man," as
John Graham called him when they were on
belter terms than ihey are now, ls getting
nervous and irritable, and tries the patience
of his counsel to the almost. The game of the
lawyers is delay; but Stokes ls crazy to be
i ned at. once. He lancies that any New York
Jury will acquit him, and thus he will obtain
release from the resiralut that gnaws bia
The corpse of Mr. Bennett iles embalmed at
hia residence, awaiting the arrival ot his
children, who aro on their way from Europe,
and who cannot be here until next week. Not
until they have once more looked upon his
luce will lils remains be consigned to thc dust
of Greenwood. The Herald, alter two days'
mourning. Jogs along as if the old man never
had an exlsteuce-the way of the world. The
comments ol ihe cotemporaneous press have
been rather kludly, touching lightly upon the
shadows in Bennett's career, and extolling
(he genius, pluck and industry which made
his life so conspicuous and successful. Mr.
Bryant, in the Post, speaks of Bennett not aa a
"journalist," In ihe higher sense ol that word,
but as a great "news-gatherer." NTM.
THE CONSEQUENTIAL DAMAGES.
An Authoritative Announcement I>I
LONDON, June ti.
In the House of Lords, to-niuht. Early Der?
by read a letter from Sir Stafford Northcote
correcting the statement made by the former
in his speech on Monday, to the effect that
lhere was no understanding between the mem?
bers of the high joint commission that ihe In?
direct claims were not to be presented, und
that the commissioners were, therefore, care?
less in drawing up ihe treaty. Slr Stafford
Northcote declares positively that the commis?
sioners did understand that a promise was
given that Hie claims .'or indirect damages
would be withdrawn. Granville also read a
letter from Mr. Sehende, ihe American minis?
ter, affirming that the supplemental article is
amply sufficient io exclude the ludirectclaims,
and authorizing Ihe statement, lo be made, us
coming iroin Washington, that the article ls a
final settlement ot the question ot the said
claims. The announcement, was received with
cheers. Earl Derby said this put a new face
on ihe maller, and he thought the debate
ought to slop. [Cheers.] Earl Granville
warned the House thut the indirect claims had
nol been withdrawn from the American case,
bur. that they would be disposed of by the ac?
ceptance of ihe supplemental article to the
Treaty cf Washinstou. Euri Russell then
withdrew his motion for an address to the
Queen, and the debate closed.
THE SO-CALKED "DELINQUENT TAX?
The following communication is one that
must be considered, under the circumstances, ?
but. a mild and temperate expression of natu?
ral indignation at a proceeding which ls os In?
excusable os lt must be annoying. Some days
ago ll became evident that there had been, on
some side, gross carelessness, to use a charita?
ble term, lo making np these lists of delin?
quent taxes, and we then called attention to
the fact that the owners of very many of the
pieces of property then advertised to be sold
had paid their taxes, for the years named,
punctually and in full, and held tax receipts
theretor. It has since come to our knowledge,
from a source of undoubted responsibility,
that out o? the $270,000 of taxes, for which this
vast amount ot property was advertised to be
sold, fully $100,000, or over one-third of the
whoie amount, had long since been paid !
The threadbare excuse of clerical inaccuracies
cnn hardly be expected to cover up such
wholesale discrepancies as this, and the peo?
ple are beginning to clamorously Inquire,
"What has become of the money ?"
CHARLESTON', June 7.
TO THE EDITOR OF THE NEWS.
The collector of Slate Taxes, for this coun?
ty, has furnished a list of what he terms "De?
linquent Taxpayers" to the 'county auditor,
wiilch he has caused to be published In your
paper, together with orders for sale of prop?
erty to pay same and expenses. In your Issue
of Ctn Instant, among many others, I find in
the list my ??melas trustee."
Having no desire for notoriety, or to be thus
classed, I would be pleased to know If a party
paying tuxes at the regular appointed Lime,
and having ia possession the tax collector's
receipt for the same, should, one or two years
alter, be thus publicly advertised as a "Delin?
quent Taxpayer ?" Perhaps there may be some
act. of the lost Legislature granting this privi?
lege, In order to raise funds, so much wanted
at this lime, that hos escaped my attention.
Were mine among a few cases only, I might
be charitable enough to accept as an excuse
I hat the publication of my name was done In
error, some other parly having boon intended,
ror "to err ls human;" but to the large num?
ber of citizens who are situated exactly as
myself, some other explanation may be requi?
site, for I understand, on good authority, that
receipts have already been produced by par?
ties advertised as "delinquents" amounting to
a very large sum. A. S. JOHNSTON.
THE NEW YORK FROIT MARKET.-The Tri?
bune ol Wednesday, June 5, sayB:
Delaware und Maryland strawberries are
abundant, while many aie coming from Lower
Jersey. Of course lhere ls a wide range In
prices, but the prevailing rates of Delaware
and Maryland this morning were 12al5 eenie
for quana, while any quantity Were offered
toward night ut 8al0 cents.. A few crates
fancy Triomphes und Jocundas sold at 30a35
cents. The small baskets of small hulled
Jersey berries gjld at 3a4Jc. Gooseberries
ure generally small and sell slowly. Cherries
vary from 8 to 18c per pound.
The Dally Bulletin of Thursday, June 6,
There ls a moderate trade In strawberries,
cherries and gooseberries at about former
prices. We quote as follows: Strawberries
5*150 per quart. Apples-Russett's Roxbnry
.r r r_". n-? ll? l/iir. I Cn-a. ,., I_ir* 1
20c per pound for fair red. Oreen gooseber?
ries $2 50a3 per bushel.
TUE NEW YORK VEGETABLE MARKET-The
Tribune ot June 6 (Wednesday) reports as fol?
Expenses of Charleston stuff, sent through
by express, eat up ull ihe prod ts. If not tue
things themselves. Some o? Ihe vegetables
are a long time on tue way. with heavy
charges, and coming tn poor order, In contrast
wini fresh Norfolk receipts, will scarcely sell
at all. Better send direct by steamer; and
gilli lt ls likely that a good deal of the steamer
sniff, due to-nlghi, win not pay, especially the
string beans, for these are now coming from
Vlrglula. Some tomatoes are on board ihe
Bteamer, widen ls loaded down with vegeta
b es. Beans irom lhere even, lu '.rood order.
Bell at $1 50?$2 per crate. Now that Jersey
gives us fine buuel) turnips, lt will not pay to
send fm tber South. Old potatoes are very
dull, and common sorts lower. Prime double
headed Peachblows barely bring $2 22. Quo
talions: Oulnns, Bermuda, crates, $1 25al 60;
Potatoes, Rose, per barrel, tl 50a2; Peach
blows, red. $1 60a2; Prince Al ber . $150a l 76;
Jackson $1*1 25; Dyrlght $1 25al 50; New Ber
muna $8; New Som bern $4*5. Tomatoes,
Bermuda, per crate, 90ca$l.. String Beans,
South Carolina, per crate $1 50a2; string beans,
Virginia, per bbl., $8. Greeu Peas. Virginia,
per bbl., $4a4 50; do. Maryland and New Jer?
sey, $4 50. Cucumbers. South Carolina, per
crate, $2a2 50. Cabbages, Virginia, per bbl.
$2 50. Squasnes, Soutb Carolina, summer, per
crate, $1 Turnips, New Jersey, per 100
The Dally Bulletin of Wednesday, June 5,
There ls little If any change to notice in old
potatoes; new are held a trifle firmer. String
beans are Irregular, good Norfolk bringing $8
per barrel and $4 per crate or half barrel,
while Charleston are In smaller crates and sell
ai, SI 50 per crate. Our quotations for potatoes
are In bulk; In shipping order 50c per barrel
must be added. Bermudas are held at $8 50 on
dock. New Som hern $4 50a5. We quote old as
follows: $175a2 25 per barrel for Peachblows; $1
60al 75 per bbb. lor Early Bose; $lal 25 for Early
Goodrich; S lui 25 per barrel for Jackson
whites; $1 50al 75 for Prince Alberts. In vege
ables we quote green peas $3a4 60 per bbl
Carrots Mats' 50 per barrel. Radishes 50a$l
tor Jersey and Long Island, per 100 bunches.
Russian turnips $3a$3 60 per barrel. Parsnips
$1 60a$2. Ouions, 60ca$l for red, and about
the Bame for while. Spinach 75c per barrel
Bermuda tomatoes $la$l 12 per box; do onions
$1 75a2 per crate. Rhubarb $2a3 per 100
bunches. Jersev aud Long Island asparagus $2
per dozen: do. Oyster Bay $3a3 50 per dozen.
Lettuce $1 50a2 per 100. Sprouts $1 60 per
barrel. Cucumbers $2a3 per crate. Summer
squash per crate $1. New turnips $2a6 per 100
bunches. New cabbages $2 50A3 per bbl.
SPARKS FROM TUB WIRES.
-The Colorado Desert is three hundred
feet below ihe sea level.
-Tne New York barbers propose to strike
unless their working hours are reduced.
-John Lanallan ,of the Methodist Book Con-1
cern, ls arrested In New York lor libel. Ball
fifty ihousand dollars.
-The New York Grand Lodge of Masons
has appointed a committee to revlee the
amendments to Ihe constitution.
-The Federal marshal's men and the sheriff's
posse had a fight In New York, on Thursday,
over some bankrupt properly, and the former
were driven off.
-There was a boisterous meatlng of the
Equal Rights party In New York, on Thurs?
day night, to ratliy the nomination o? Wood?
hull and Douglass.
-The Grant ratification meptlng, held In
Philadelphia on Thursday night, was the
largest ever known In ihnt city. Senator
Bingham and Governor Bond were the prin?
TERRIBLE EXPLOSION OF A LOCOMOTIVE
TWO PERSONS KILLED.-A dispatch from Lake
City, Florida, says while ihe western bound
passenger traiu on the Jacksonville, Pensa?
cola and Mobile Batlroad was taking water at
Sanderson, on the 4th instant, the engine ex?
ploded, instantly killing James Parker, fire?
man, and wounulng Mr. Siller, the engineer,
and two iraln hands; also a young lady, who
was standing in the door ol'a house near the
tank. Scarcely au unbroken piece ol the
engine remains, while the tender ls but Hule
damaged. The engineer and young lady died
on Tuesday afternoon. The others are only
severely scalded and slightly bruised.
THE METHODISTS, NORTH.
CLOSTSG PROCEEDINGS OF THE GEN?
Report on the Stale of the Church
Fraternal Greetings lo the Southern
.Method Ut s ?CC.
Tuesday closed the long session of the
Methodist General Conference at Brooklyn.
Most of what remalned;to be done was finished
Monday, the most noteworthy business be?
ing the adoption ol'regulations regarding the
trial of book agents and editors. A report on
the churches, North and South, and a resolu?
tion appointing a delegation to convey the
fraternal greetings of the conf?rence to the
church South at the next ensulog session was
also adopted. The report of the committee on
the state of tho church was read as follows:
The committee on the slate of the church,
to whom were referred sundry petitions,
memorials and resolutions respecting our re?
lations with tho Methodist Episcopal" Church,
South, respectfully report:
We believe that very generally there has
hitherto existed among our people a disposi?
tion of good will and Christian fraternity to?
ward the Methodist Episcopal Church, South.
This disposition and purpose we still hold and
maintain. In whatever degree ol success in
preaching Hie Gospel, edifying believers and
saving souls, God has given to that church we
devoutly rejoice; and we will continue lo pray
for the prosperity and success ol the labors
of our brethren of that church, and for Its
increase in all spiritual and temporal
good; and In all our labors, la prox?
imity to the local churches and so
cletles of that body, we desire to main?
tain with them relations of Christian good
will. Respecting whatever intercourse there
has been betweeu us und them since the be
ginning of the separate existence ot the
Methodist Episcopal Church, Houth; we do not
propose to say anything at this time. We are
content to let past events go Into history or be
forgotten, us the case may be; and, recogniz?
ing that church and its people as a portion ol
the great Christian and Methodist famllv, we
wish Lhem abundant success in their efforts to
promote the cause ol Christ and his Gospel,
within ihe parts ol the country in which the
Methodist H plscopal Church, South, has near?
ly all Its membership and Institutions, t3 wir,
all the States formerly known as slave states,
except Maryland aud Delaware, over three
hundred thousand of our members reside,
with their houses of worship, Institutions of
learning and otner church arrangements.
Our church is as really settled ld that re?
gion as In any part ot the land; and every con?
sideration of good faith to our own people,
and ol regard to the Integrity of our church
and especially ol the unmistakable evi?
dence of the favor of God toward .our ef?
forts there, forbids the thought of relaxing our
labors in that part of our work. We must,
therefore, continue to occupy that part of the
country in perpetuity, and we have need to
strengthen and reluforce our work lo lt as God
mall give us ihe means and Ute opportunities.
Bm lu ibis we desire io avoid all unfriendly
rivalries with our brethren of the Church
south. There ls abundant room for both us
and them, and God may use both of these
churches for the promotion of His cause in
tho.-e parts. To place ourselves In the truly
iraternal relations toward our southern breth?
ren which the sentiments ol our people de?
mand, and lo prepare the way lor the opening
of formal fraternity with lhem, be lt hereby
Resolved, Thai this General Conference will
appoint a delegation, consisting of iwo minis?
ters and one layman, lo convey our Iraternal
?reelInge lo the General Conierence ol the
Methodist Episcopal Church, south, at the nexi
It was discussed by Mr. Benson, of St. Louis,
Rev. Mr. Osburn, Dr. Hibbard, Dr. Slicer, Dr.
Curry, and others. Mr. Benson thought lt
SS one* '^'BlldftY'sincfthcyliaif m?E every?
body else fraternally, and why not those on
ihe soil ot our own country ? He didn't mean
to agitate the question of one organization, but
the North and South could work side by side
and shoulder to shoulder. They could afford
to be as distinct as Hie wave, and yet one us
the sea. Il ls safe to love people, and lt Is safe
for Christians lo shut up the mouthB of Infidels
by loving each olber.
Rev. Mr. Matlack, who claimed to know Just
how Hie South felt, said there was no feeling
in (he Souih lor the rescinding ol past acilou
on the part of the Methodist Episcopal Church,
North. All they abked, then, was that any
further action must come from the North.
That ls what we now propose lo do, and lt wl|l be
received with the greatest unanimity South just
30 sure as we send our representativos down
The "previous quest lon" was called for, and
the resolution waa adopted by a rising vote.
Atter luriher debate the report was adopted
unanimously, ihe officers on the platform in
Ing In the vote. The result was received with
applause. The second part ot ihe report In rela?
tion to church property in the South was with?
drawn, lest lt might put an obstacle In ihe way
ol the establishment of fraternal relations.
The attendance at the closing session yester?
day was unusually large. The report of the
committee on boundaries, Axing the bounda?
ries of Indiana, Iowa, Philadelphia, Liberia,
Kentucky aud North Indiana Conferences,
Rev. Dr. Puller offered a resolution to estab?
lish a colored conference in the territory now
sccupied by the Georgia and Alabama Con?
ferences, which, alter some discussion, was
A resolution was passed authorizing the
General Conference to appoint a tribunal lor
adjudicating cases on conference boundaries,
Lhe declslou of said tribunal lo be final. A
?real part of the morning was spent in dis?
missing and adopting minor details ot church
Resolutions were adopted holding the edi?
tors ot ihe papers responsible for all matter in
Lhelr papers, including advertisements. A re?
port was made from the education committee
which denounces the efforts of the Romanists
to abolish the common school system, and
pledges lhe Conte: ence to use every effort to
make such schools permanent and efficient,
opposes the division ot the public money
among denominational schools, and that the
Conference will resist all efforts to remove the
Bible from t he pub ic schools. The report was
Resolutions were passed that local preach?
ers must hold a license for four consecutive
years before ordination. The Conference, then
adjourned sine die.
THE WEATHER THIS DAT.
WASHINGTON, June 7.
Clear weather will prevail very generally on
Saturday Irom Tennessee northward to Lake
Erle and ibe upper lakes, and extend east?
ward over the South Atlantic aud Middle
Stales during the day and over New England
on Saturday night. Clear weather is probable
for the Gull Btates. Dangerous winds are not
Yesterday's Weather Reports of the
Signal Service, U. S. A.-4.47 P. BS.,
Knoxville, Tenn. 29.79
Memphis. Tenn. '?9.86
Mt. Washington. 30.12
Portland. Me.... ???.01
St. LOUIS. 29.65!
NOTK.-Thc weather report dated 7.47 o'clock
this morning, will be posted In the rooms of the
chamber of Commerce at io o'clock A. M., and
together with the weather chart, may (by the
courtesy of the Chamber) he examined by ship?
masters at any time during the day.
POLITICS IK GREENVILLE.
Strength ot Greeley In the Up-Coun
t ry-Tne Weather and the Crops.
[FROM OUR OWN CORRESPONDENT.]
GREENVILLE, 8, C., June 4.
Tbe political cauldron ia bolling even here,
and Greeley ! Greeley ! is shouted on all sides.
There was a large and enthusiastic meetlBg
held in the Courthouse yesterday to nominate
delegates to the Columbia Convention on the
11th Instant. The meeting was divided as to
Instructing or no instructing, but decided to
Instruct under all circumstances tor Greeley
and Brown. Ten delegates were appointed
from all parts of our county, and they are di?
rected to go for Greeley and Brown under all
circumstances. Greeley's strength is great
with the Democracy here, and, tt range to say,
the more violent the Democrat, the stronger
the Greeley man. It ls . not known here if
the Democrats ar? on the Ll ce ral Republican
platform, or the Liberal Republicans on the
D?mocratie platform. Governor Perry says
they are the same. Some Democrats here
a'ill hesitate and doubt If this is the way to
victory, and ooncur with your correspondent
The crops of cotton are promising. The
wheat crop ls floe Corn la doing wet), but
all need more rain. We have had here much
thunder and llghtdog and cloud, but little
rain-a few showers ls all. Weatber sultry.
ASSAILING TEE BLUE RIDGE RING.
Thc Property of the Company Attacked.
KNOXVILLE, TENN., June 8.
General Joseph A. Mabry, ot Knoxville, has
sued In the State Courts of Tennessee and
South Carolina John H. Green, of New York,
Thomas Steers, ot Pennsylvania, and John J.
Patterson, ot 8onih Carolina, constituting the
Blue Ridge Railroad Company, tor two hun?
dred and seventy thousand dollars, and at?
tached their property for payment of same.
COMPARATIVE COTTON STATEMENT
NEW YORE, June 7.
The following ls the comparative cotton
statement, for the week ending this day:
Receipts at all the ports for the
ween.!. 10,324 28.1S4
Total receipts to nate.2,650,6.4 3,630.004
Exports for the week. 10.205 4s,6flfl
Ti t u exports to date.1,806,S51 2,007,001
Stock at TJ. S. porta. 179,104 248,205
At interior towns. 10,628 21,623
At Liverpool. 912,000 914,000
american cotton afloat for Ot.
Britain. 87,000 236 000
THE OLD WORLD'S NEWS.
PARIS, June 7.
Trocho, speaking on army drill, suggested
three Instead of five years' service, and but
two years tor faithful soldiers. [Cheers.]
The Journal Officiel announces that the total
damage sustained by tbe City ot Paris at the
hands or the Commune will reach 500,000,000
MADRID, June 7.
The government announces lt his no con?
suls lu France, and the acts of persons as?
suming to perform consular functions are null.
It Is probable that Admiral Topete will be
appointed minister of the colonies.
LONDON, June 7.
The weather ls lavorable to the crops.
NORTHEASTERN RAILROAD COM?
CHARLESTON, Jane 8, 1872. 1
On and after SUNDAY, the Oth 1 at taut, the Night 1
fir;iy,R?tuTr?lavJ'?LiH>i (UMiLYre WA?^)tfat ff
The Day Expresa will continue as at present.
S. S. SALOMONS,
gOUTH CAROLINA RAILROAD.
CHARIEST .IN, June 1, 1872.
FXCURS'ON TICKETS io Greenville, Andersen
and Walhalla have been put on sale TO-UAT, and
will commue on sale until lat September.
Qood to rem n until lat November.
VriCf to Greenville and Return $17 80.
Price 10 Anderson and Return $16 70.
Price to Walhalla and Return $19 so.
Excursion Trkets also on aile to Gatoosa
Spnugj (Da.)-price $21.
Baggxge checxed tkrongh.
S. B. PIC KR NS. ? A. L TYLER,
junl O. T. A. _vice-President.
JJR. R. B. HEWITT,
No. 31 WENTWORTH STREET,
CHARLESTO N, 8. C.,
Can be consulted on the following diseases, and
diseases of a kindred natur.', free or charge
and lu strict confidence. Charges mode?
rate and within tuc reach or all. Of?
fice hoars from 9 A. M. to 7 P. M. :
RHEUMATISM AND NEURALGIA.
In all ar tn rt tic complaints, as rheumatism, goat,
neuralgia, Ao, this practice ls almost perfect.
The most inteose pains are almost instantly re?
lieved, enormous swellings are reduced, limns
which have been contracted and attn ror years are
relaxed. Casea or twenty, tnlrty aud forty ye ii a'
standing nave been cured by me after au other
means have railed
A great accomplishment ls my triumph over
pain by which I can often. In a few moments,
soothe ami carry ott the mose excruciating Buf?
ferings. If ibis syst -rn did nothing mote than
to relieve pain, lt woaid siana superior to any
other system extant.
Stopped-up Head, Running of the Nose, constant
Hawking and Spitting, constant Blowing of
Thousands sailer from that most annoying, dta
ogreeole aud offensive complaint, catarro, with?
out knowing what li ls. ufien tue secreted mu
cou*, flowing down the throat, clogs up the lungs
aud lays the foundation lor consumption.
Tue most akillfui physlclana rall to core lt.
1 cure auy case of oh. tr action, stopped up
head, discharges of greenish, thick, thin or glairy
mucous from tue nose, Internal or external, pain
or Oiliness between the eyes, couataut blowing ol
the nose, lu flam matt jn or the nasal passages,
ulceration or r- chu cid er lan membrane, ac, In
the coane or a few days.
Nervous Deafness, Noises in the Head, Otorrhcea,
otitis (Discharge from the Ear,} Paralysis of
I am dally treating ah affections of the ear with
the most gratifylnx resulta. Some who had paid
aurlsiH neany $1000 without benefit have bern
cured by me tn a few weeks at a moderate ex?
Mercury, injudiciously used, has Ulled the earth
with wrecks or Humanity. Thuuaands suffer from
Its tffecis who have beeu unconflclously drugged
by tnelr physician. HU valu to attempt the cure
0? tue majniity of dise mes while lt remains ia the
body. Although I have heard ol several so-called
Min?te* Inr mercury In tae human body, 1 have
never 5 er, seen a physician who could eliminate
lt from the system.
1 can satisfy any patient or physlcan that I can
abtulutely abstract mercury, lead, zinc, and
other mineral poisons in every case.
NollmeTangere, Lapuse, or Wolf Cancer, Sclr
rhos Cancer, Fungona Cancer, Rose Cancer,
I make a great specialty tn the treatment of
every description of Cancer and Tumors.
How many Cancers and Tumors are wronf ally
treated nv cen sin charlatans styling themselves
Arter being pronounced Incurable, I will take
any one of these cases in hand and make a per?
My 1 erins for treating Cancers, Ac, will be
baaed on the age and condition of the patient,
and the positive certainly of core.
fidig ons Nolie**.
pa-TBE MARINERS' CHURCH WILL
be cpen for Divine service every SABBATH MORN?
ING, at half-past 10 o'clock, corner of Church and
Water a tree ta, Rev. W. B. TATES, off! elating.
pa- THE REV. W. BOWMAN WILL
deliver a Discourse on the Subject of TEMPER?
ANCE, no der tbe auspices of Palmetto Division,
No. 4, Sons of Temperance, at Wentworth Street
Lutheran Church, TOMORROW (Sunda?) AFTHB
NOON, at 6 O'Clock. The public, especially the
young, are earnestly invited to attend. Joni
pa- PALMETTO BEGATTA CLUB.
Honorary and active members are Invited to at?
tend at tbe Club Hall. THIS EVENING, at 8 P. M.
HEN RT A. DxSABSSURE,
jons Secretary P. R. 0.
Counts ita Satas.
pa- OFFICE OF COUNTY AUDITOR
CHARLESTON COUNTY, CHARLESTON. S. G.,
MAY IT, 1872.-The attention of Delinquent Tax?
payers ls respectfully Invited to part or Section
4th of "An Act to amend an Act entitled an Act
providing for the Assessment and Taxation of '
Property," passed September 16, 1808, and all
Acta amendatory thereto. Approved March 12,
"asa 4. That ?ll lands and real estate within
this State, whereupon, or In respect whereof,, any
sum of money remains doe or payable after tho
sale provided tor in section 16, chapter 18, title 8,
of general statutes, or which are liable to be sold
tor, or on account or, any lax laid by or nnder
the authority of this state for State or County
purposes, la accordance with the provisions of
either of ihe several acts, for the purpose of as?
sessing and levying taxes tor the support of tbe
Government ol the ?tate, and of tue several coon,
ties thereat, passed in the years 1868, 1860,1870
and 1871, snail be exposed to sale, and aoldfor
the payment of snob taxes, and all penalties,
coitaand charges thereon accrued, on me first
Monday in Jane, 1872, and from day to day there?
after, sundays only excepted, anti! the whole
thereof shan be sold, at the place or places, on
ti io ie. ms a nu In the mauuer hereinafter provi?
ded', snch sa:e shall be by the County Treasurer of
each dun ty, at the cu un cy seat, wno aball expose
and oder the said lands at public sate, to be sold
sud coDveje i In fee simple without the right of
redemption, for the payment th-reof; and the
Coun<y Auditor shall execute a warranty deed to
the purchaser." " -
Newton, Mrs A D, 1870, House aid Lot, 78 Mar?
Newton. Mrs AD, 1870, House and Lot, 76 Mar?
Newton, Mrs A D, 1870, House and Lot, 77 Mar?
Newion, Mrs A D, 1870, Douse and Lot 81 Mar?
Newton, Mrs A D, 1870. Vacant Lol, 83 Market st.
Nunan, J W, 1870. House and Lot, 20 M?zyck st.
Olney, ueo w, 1889, i870, House and Lot, 144.Went?
Olney, Geo W, 1839,1870, House and Lot, lt? Went?
Olney, Geo w, 1889, 1870, o ouse and Lot, 18 yen
Olney, Geo w, 1869, . 1870, House and Lot, 140
Olney, Geo W, 1E6>, 1870, House and Lot,'142
Olney, ueo wT 1863, 1870, House and Lot, 144
O n-y, H n, 1869, 1870, House and Lot, ll Tendue
Oppenheim. Est H W, 1888, 1869, 1870, House and .
Lot, 432 King st.
Oppenheim, Est H W, 1868,1869, 1870, House and
Lot. 431 Ring at.
Oppenheim, Eat H W, 1863,1869, 1870, House and
Lot, 43j King st.
Oppenheim, Est H W, 1828, 1869, 1870, Honse. and
Lot, 482 Ring St.
Oppenheim, ut H W, 1868, 1869; 1870, Honse and
Lot, 486 King er.
Opdtbe :k, F, 18'O, Honse and Lot 213 King st.
updtbeck, Mrs M, 1870 Boase and Lot 2 9 Klagst.
OiJtenduiir A co., 1869, 1870, House and Lot,87.
QsiemL.riT A Co, 1869,1870, Vacant Lot, Elliott st.
-"PhftsTslg- ,J"tu wo- and r-T 12 St
O'Donnell, M, 1869, 1870, Vacant Lot, 14 Beresford
O' Don n ell, M, 1869, 1870, House and Lot, 28 Trodd
O' Keefe, Mary, 1870, House and Lot, 4 Oe-iar ct.
o'Keele, D, 1869, 1870. House and Lot, 68 King st.
O'H ear, Ann F, 1870, House and Lot, 65 st Tump
O'Hara, Anna, 1869.1870, Vacant Lot, State st.
u'ri are, Anns, i860, 1870, Vacant Lot, state st.
O'Rourke, Mr, 1870, Hou>e and Lot,' 29*1 Meeting
st. . .,, , .
Parker, St vey. 1868,1869, 1870, Honse and Lot, 8
and 10 President st.
Payne, J J, 1870, Bouse and Lot, 63 Tradd at. ,
Peau herd n. PV A, 1863, im, 1870, Building,
Pendergast, r., 1868,1869, 1870, House and Lot, 68
Penderga.t, E, 1863, 18S9,1870, Boase and Lot, 16
Pendergast, E, 1368,1869, 1870, House and Lot,
16X King Ht.
Pendergast, E, 1868, 1869, 1870, House and Lot, 46
Philips, John, 1870, House and Lot, 88 Church st.
Philips. John, 1810, House and Lot, is 8 Meeting at.
Philipa, John, i?70, House and Lot. 168 sleeting st.
Pinckney. Leonora, 1S69, 1870, House and Dot, 00
Pinker ohn, P, 1870, House and Lot, 63 East Bay. .
PlnKersohn, P, 1870. Vacant L it, 2 cum orland st.
Plckens. Prince, 1870, Budding, Washington st.
Pia?, J H, 1869.1870, Vacant Lot, 146 Queen IC
Plymouth cn ur ch, 1870, House and Lot, cor Boll
and Pitt sis.
Polnsette, Paul, Est, 1868,1869, 1870, House and
Lot, 147 Oomlug st.
Porcher, P J, 18?9,1870, House and Lot, 28 South
Porcher, P J, 1869, 1870, Honse and Lot, 7 La mb on
st. . ?
Porcher, Mrs 0,1870, House and Lot, 220 East Bay.
Pulley, James, 1863, House and Lot, 24 Rad
Pratt, ur NA, 1870, House and Lot, 89 Rutledge
Prloleau, Dr T O, I860,1870, Vacant Lot, 88 Wash?
Prloicu, Dr J Ford, 1869, 1870, Vac in t Lot, Poin?
Pritchard, J A1869,1870, Building, Meeting st.
Prince, S, Est, 1368, 1869,1870, House and Lot, 74
Quash, Martha, Estate, 1870, Honse and Lot, 88
Quash, Martha, Estate, 1870, Honse and Lot, 4)
Qnlnnan, Mrs A E, 1669, 1870, House and Lot, 17
Railroad Accommodation Wharf Co, 1863, 1869,
1870. Wharr. Washington sc
Ray, Mrs U, Truste?, 1863, 1869.1870, House and
Lot, 8 Jasper st,
Raynor, Elizabeth, 1870, Building, 2 Felix sc
Relis. Marceline, 1869, 1870, House and Lot, 163.
Reils, Benjamin, 1870, House and Lot, 40Morris SC
Reils. Benjamin, 1870, House and Lot, no com-.
Rely ea, 0 J, Estate, 1870, House and Lot, 42
Remley, Paul, 1869, 1870, Houss and Lot, 1 Socie?
ty ac _
Reynolds, Wm, 1868,1869,. .."0, House end Lot, 86
Reynolds, Wm, 1868, 1889, 1870, House and Lot, 87
Relier Loan Association, i860, Houses and Lota,
' 492, 464, 466 and 468 King BC
Read, Jno Sarleston, Est, 1870, Vacant Lot, Rat
ledge and Montague ats.
Rich iruson, Wm, 1863,1870, Building, Rutledge .
Rue v. Stephney, 1868, 1869, 1870, Honse and Lot, <
30 Hull SC
Rilev, w v\ alter, 1868,1869, 1870, House and Lot,
es Spring sc
Robson, Simon. 1870, Honse and Lot, Ashton ac
Roberts, Louisa, 1868, 1870, Building. Park SC
Robertson. Mrs M L, 1868, 1870, House and Lot,
66 St Phillp SC
Robinson, Joseph, 1870, House and Lot, Nassau
Rob nson, 1869, 1869,1870, House and Lot, 80 Bat?
Robinson. John, 1870, Vacant Lot, Laurel at, *"
Robinson, John, 1870, Vacant Lot, Percy sc .'
Robinson, John, 1870. Vacant Loc Percy ac
Robbins, Mrs V, 1870, House and Lot, 104 Market
Rodd in, Est B, 1868,1869,1870, Vacant Lot, Arch
Rodgers, S. H. 1869.1870, Vacant Lot, Spring sc
Roessler, Est F, 1870, Hoaae and Lot, 62 Cannon
Roessler, Est F, 1870, House and Lot, 75 King at.
Roeasler, Est F, 1870, House and Dot, 22 St Phillp
Bowler, Est P, 1870, House and Lot, 2( st Phillp
Rorde, Est D, 1869, 1870, House and Lot, 9 Sires
Rouse, Mrs S E, 1868, 1870, House and LOC *?
Pitt st. -T-f
Rouse. Wm M, Trustee, 1868.H870, Honse and un,
12 Vernon st. . T-t
Rouse, Wm M, Trustee, 1868,1870, House and LOE.
4 Hampstead!. _,nir -,
Rumple, Est. J H. 1870. Building, ** ?Ji?,,^6ttA
Root Mary G, 1870, House ana Lot, is Henrietta
By^ W B, 1966, 1869. 1870. 86 P1"
lantana County Auditor.