Newspaper Page Text
VCLUME IX.-NUMBER 1967
CHARLESTON WEDNESDAY MORNING, MAY 1, 1872.
EIGHT DOLLARS A YEAR.
THE SIGNS OF THE TIMES.
THE WEARISOME STRIKES IN NEW
Hard Times for the Laboring Men oat
ot Work-Captialists Defiant-Grant
and *-nlte In Mew Torie-Tone h Ins;
Ken? tnlscences- Public Improvements
Going on-The Dramatic Future.
['HOM OUR OWN COR KR? TON DENT.]
KEW YOKE, June 26.
The strikes are bearing more heavily on tbe
workingmen tban on the masters. Very
many of the former are now actually suffer?
ing, for the weekly pittance doled out by the
trade leagues ls not enough to meet all the
necessities of existence, even with the prac?
tice of rigid economy. What ls working most
against the strikers is the season. During
the summer months marly kinds of manufac?
turing business are dull, orders are slack, and
the masters are rather pleased to get rid of
the expense of keeping their hands in work.
They can afford tobe independent just now.
The leaders of the strike encourage their
followers with the hope that when activity in
bjbluess ls renewed lu the fall the employers
wpl have to come to terms. On the other
hand, the capitalists believe the men will be
starved out before then.
Tue large houses in the manufacturing
trades are themselves combining against the
labor combination. The pi u no-makers, for in?
stance, are about to form an offensive
and defensive alliance. Mr. Steinway
ls at the bead of the movement. His
employees have all returned to work on
the old terms, after holding out two or three
weeks. Forty-one of the leading iron works
bouses have signed a pledge to employ no men
who viii not agree to work ten hours at the
old wages. It should be said in praise of the
strikers that generally their conduct has been
peaceful and dignified, which, in view of the
straits to which most of them have been
reduced, is rather remarkable. No body ot
workingmen In England or France would be
likely to keep as quiet under such circum?
The President, Mrs. Grant ana the military
secretaries passed through the elly on Mon?
day on their way io Boston, tor the purpose
the Herald says-"of hearing ihe big drum."
The Presidential party dined at the Fif h Ave?
nue Hotel, and took passage In the evening
boat of the line lately managed by Jim Fisk.
When the President and Jim Fisk were on
terms of familiar friendship and partners In
certain Wall street schemes, the former used
to get free passes over the line. The whole
illustrons party, the President, the Admiral,
(as he was ihen called,) and the satellites ol
both went to the Boston Jubilee tn 1869 to?
gether. Fisk In naval blue and brass butions,
and Grant in plain clothes, appeared in com?
pany at the Coliseum, and the ex-pedler im?
pudently bowed to the applause which was'
undoubtedly Intended for the ex-tanner.
These reminiscences are interesting now, OB
the surviving member of the li rm is starring
it again at tbe Coliseum. I accidentally
caught a sight of bis Excellency as he was on
his w>'.y to the boat on Monday. His face wore
that same cold, pitiless expression I saw in the
w9r~days, when be was doggedly slaughtering
th? soldiers of both armies. Fur a wonder lie
had no cigar protruding from bis mouin. He
was dressed in a neat suit of black clothes,
and behaved himself quietly.
There are many public Improvements going
on about the city and gubuibs which d ese rv?
notice. ' The Brooklyn tower of the great
bridge has risen io the height of seventy lee),
but lt ls on ly halt finished. Tue New York
tower ls not yet visible above the surface. It
is said that over tbree millions of dodars have
already been swallowed up by the bridge
makers. Another bridge from Long Island to
"this city ls about to be commenced higher up
the East River. It ls to have a central sup?
port on Blackwell's Island, and will be of wire.
The board of directors organized on Monday.
Tbe magnificent new poBtomce at the lower
end ot the City Hall Park ls now nearly fin?
ished as tar as its third story. We can get
already some idea of Its ach i tee tur al character
from what can be seen above the hideous
board fence which surrounds lt. No doubt it
will be the showiest public building in thf city.
At the upper end of Pnntlug-Housa Square,
on the site of the old Tryon row, the Imposing
gray-stone front of the new Staats Zeltung
building ia going np. In time, in front of this
building, tbe bronze statue of Horace Gree?
ley, now already subFCribed for, will be erecl
ed, so that at this end of the square there wi 1
be an appropriate offset to the other end,
where the earlier Franklin ls entrenched.
A conspicuous edifice on tbe c?rner ot Broad?
way and Union Bquasy, known for many years
as the Roosevelt Mansion, li? being torn down,
and will be replaced by an architectural won?
der suitable lor business purposes. The pro?
cess of reoulldlng Union Square ls still going
on, and the place 1? becoming one of the must
bulking, architecturally considered, in Hie
metropolis. On the corner of Wall and Broad
tweets, opposite the treasury building, tfefe
? an enormous hole in which hundreds of
workmen are laying the fouudatlons ot a mon?
ster banking bouse. Every few blocks along
Broadway travelling ls Impeded with the de?
bris of some tailing house, wntch was vacated
last May day, and ls giving place to something
grander and better. Th? work of rebuilding
Niblu's Theatre ls rapidly progressing, aud the
temple of the muses will rise radiantly from
its ashes for the third time in time for the win?
The dramatic proRpects for the fall and
winter are promising. Ni bio's will be re?
opened by the old managers, Jarrett and
Palmor, with spectacular pieces. Tbe grand
Opera House passes into the hands ot Augus?
tine Daly, wbo bas imported from Paris the
famous (aod, it Is said. Indelicate) spectacle
play ot Sardou's, entitled "King Carrot." It is
expected to out-do the "Black Crook" io at?
tractiveness. Daly's other place, the bijou
Fifth Avenue Theatre, will continue to be de?
voted to genteel comedy. The new Union
Square Theatre will also become a comedy
shop-a rival as well asa neighbor of Wa Hack,
and will have a company composed of such
people as Mark Smith, Vining Bowers and
Agnes Ethel. Tbe Bouclcaults are un?
der engagement for this place. The
Olympic bavlog been given over three
years to "Humpty Dumpty," will be
turned into a borne tor the melo drama,
Fox, the clown, having finally taken himself
off to the provinces. Fechter will be back
from Europe in a few days to oe ready for tbe
opening of his own house, tbe Lyceum
Theatre, formerly the Theatre Francaise, In
Fourteenth street. James Wallack will open
the season at Booth's with a new London
sensation, "The Bells." Booth's will present
grand tragedy and drama during the season,
out Bool h will not appear. Wal lack's Theatre
twill be taken possession of by the reconstruc?
ted Lydia Thompson troupe now on lis way
over I be ocean from England. The Theatre
Comique, Wood's Museum, the St. James
Theatre and the numerous minor houses are
brushing up tor their hinter's work. Alto?
gether there will be-great and small-some
sixty places of amusement open In New York
and Brooklyn when the amusement tide sets
In In October. NTM.
A OAT LOTHARIO.
Hunt Down the Base Deceiver.
(From the Anderson Intelligencer.]
The facts herewith appended are derived
from a responsible source, and an anxiety to
prevent other communities lrom being im?
posed upon, induces us to give publicity to
this statement. One T. Cary Cole married a
ladv of bigh respectability in this couuiy, and
afterwards decamped lrom this section leaving
lils family without protection. He went to
Flurida. and .there married another lady.
When the facts became known,he was Indicted
tor bigamy and lodged lo Jail. The proof was
abundant to secure his conviction, bu; he made
lils escape on the 23d of May last lrom tue Jail
of Columbia County, Fla., and has not been
haard from since. He ls about forty-five years
old, five feet ten luches, welgns anout one
hundred and sixty-five pounds, has blue eyes,
coarse auburn hair, witn a beard nearer red
than any other color, and possesses a meau
countenance, according to OUT Informai ion.
He ls very religious, and claims to be a Hard?
shell Baptist preacher.
Our exchanges will confer a favor by giving
the purport of thia information in their col?
umna, and In all probability arrest the career
pf this gay Lothario in other places.
JUDGE ORR AND THE RING.
The Hopes and Fears or the Radical
Politicians-Th? Plans and the
Backer? or Orr-Parker1?! Gold Mine.
[FROH OUR OWN CORRKSPOVDENT.]
COLOMBIA, June 27.
There Ia DO apparent political activity
among the Radical grandees at the capital
I just yet. The idea seems to be to stave off i he
Republican nomloatiog convention as long as
possible In the hope that the white people
may be tempted to take same prior action
and thus neutralize the efforts of the dis?
affected Republicans within their own ranks,
and consolidate the vote of tho party and
re-establish the Bing. Scott, Moses, Jr., and
Neagle, are spoken of by the Radicals
as the most probable candidates for Governor.
It ls believed, however, that there Is a strong
opposition belog organized against either of
them or ar - member of the Ring. Orr will
lead, or direct this opposition, under instruc?
tions lrom Washington; the object being to
relieve Grant ai the North, as far as may be, of
the odium of the presentrotten concern which
Scott heads, and to give promise of something
better In the future. Scott occupied a con?
spicuous seat in the hall when Orr made his
speech here some time since. He seemed to
enjoy hugely the clumsy eulogy of Grant, and
Orr's elephantine antics over the "bloody out?
rages," but took his closing remarks about the
Stale government In high dudgeon. All the
other white Radicals who were present went |
up and congratulated Orr alter his great effort,
but Scott sulked out with his head down, and
would give In no paw or his to a man so want?
ing in politeness as to speak of honesty In his
A few days ago. Orr delivered a second edi-1
tlon of his Columbia oration at Abbeville, en?
larged though, and doubtless vastly improved
by a most vigorous attack upon Scott, Moses,
Jr., and the present State Government gen?
Thus the fight bas commenced, and lt will
probably wax warmer and warmer as the cam?
paign progresses. Orr has no Insignificant
strength among the Republicans In the State,
and If, as your correspondent was Informed
by a leading Radical to-day, he has the ear of
Grant and the Moguls al Washington, Scott,
Moses A Co., despite their lavish use of money,
may have lo succumb. Orr, it is said, does J
not expect to be Governor, but to get in some
more reputable character than Scott, He
himself looks to higher honors-a Cabinet
position or a forelgu mission.
There are no new developments In the legal
proceedings against Parker. He ls, or pre?
tends to oe, making up a full exhibit o? his
receipts and expenditures for the last two
yea?, for which document the plaintiffs are
A Republican who ought to know says that
Parker bas five hundred thousand dollars in?
vested in five-twenty United StateB bonds,
which be has picked up Mace he has been
conducting the financial affairs of ibis pros?
perous Commonwealth. Qui Vivs.
ST. JOHN'S DAT TN CAMDEN.
The Oration of Grand Alaster Brans.
The Camden Journal gives a full report of
the St. John's Day ceremonies :
Bro. Bruns, grand master, and Bro. J. B
Kershaw, deputy grand master, arrived on
Saturday night, the one from Charleston and
the oilier from Lancaster, so that Kershaw
Lodge was enabled to have with ibem tue two
highest officers of the GranrtLodge.
At eleven o'clock A. M. the lodges assembled
at the lodge ro?m. and Bros. Bruni and Ker?
shaw were received in due torm. Alter ai tend
lng to certain business, the, lodge was closed
and the procession formed, Bro. E M. Boykln
acting as marshal. The procession moved up
Broad to Dr Kalb si ree),-thence to the Presb.\
terian Church, where the ranks opened aud
the brethren entered the church lu reversed
order, as ls customary, the organ pealing iori h
amareb. Having tl!-d In, wu h a rap of the.
gavel, the brethren seated themselves and an
ode was piing by the. chi lr. after which Rev
Bro. A J. StuK.es offet ed a prayer, and another
ode was rendered. Bro. J. D. Kennedy, wor?
shipful master of Kershaw Lodg-, then Intro?
duced Bro. Bruns, the orator ol th?- day.
In a quiet jet Impressive m-tnner, Brother
Bruns commenced ids oration. He comment?
ed upon the extreme age of Masonry, claim?
ing that it had existed lor a longer period of
lime th au any omer known among men. Since
it s fouudatlon great nations had ri-en to
power only to sink Into oblivion, while Ma?
sonry yet lives and Increases until she num?
bers her high priests by thousands, and her
votaries by mi dione. Masonry was universally
known wherever man dwelt. It was first only
operative, but now lt has expanded Uto a
grand speculative science. We point with
pride to the great works of our operative
brethren, as manifested In the pyramids
ol' Egxpt, the grind pillars, monuments
and temples of the East, and to our silent
though beneficent laoors aa bestowed
upon worthy objects of charity and the
teaching ot friendship, morality and brotherly
love, with much other learning aud under a
great many beautiful figures. Brother Bruns
depicted in glowing colors the harmony, sym?
metry and tue vast attractions which are to be
lound by the student ia Masonry. He closed
with abeautitul and touching tribute to the
ladies, who though, os he sala, were bebarred
entrance Into our mysteries, yet have the
proud satisfaction ol' knowlag that they
reigned supreme In our hearts.
Atter the oration, Hie choir sung another
ode with fine effect, and the chaplain having
offered prayer, the procession was reformed, t<
the organ playing a march. Having reach the g
hall, the brethren were dismissed until eight i
o'clock, P. M., when a regular meeting was r
held tor the dispatch of business. j
Ai night an ample dinner was served, to u
which I he craft did full justice.
Resolutions were adopted by the lodge on
Monday night, thanking Brother Bruns tor his
oration, and the ladies and gentlemen who
conducted the music lor their excellent perfor?
The Celebration In Hamborg. &
Monday last being St. John's day, was cele- a
orated by members of ihe Masonic fraternity
in the Town ol Hamburg. Members of the a
two lodges in Augusta met ai the Masonic f
Hall, in Hamburg, for the purpose of doing f
honor to the memory ot one of their patrons. 8
At two o'clock P. M., the worshipful master, B
Moses Simon, opened the lodge, and staled
the objeel of ihe meeting; alter which, the
brethren adjourned, and went to the house of
Past Master A. Simon, where, a sumptuous
table had been prepared, and between
thirty and forty members Of ihe fraternity par?
took In a barbecue ot different kinds, which
had been prepared lu a most elegant manner.
Alter justice was done to the Inner man, the
usual toasts were given by the respective mas?
ters and past masters of the Jurisdictions ot
South Carolina and Georgia. THO members
then repaired lo the hall and adjourned.
Celebration In Bennetuvtlle.
Monday, the 24th Instant, was celebrated 1
by Aurora Lodge, No. 33, A. F. M, al Clio. J
Several of the fraternity lrom other lodges ;
were present. Owing to unfavorable clrcum- J
stances, there was uo regular speech pre- i
pared for the occasion. Impromptu addresses l
were made by Messrs. R H. McKlnnon, Kuox i
Livingstone, H. H. Newton and Harris Cov- ?
logion. All ot these gentlemen made good ;
speeches. Mr. Covington waB especially hap- J
py In bis remarks. After the. close ot the ad- \
dress, atable was Bpread by the good ladies of
the neighborhood, upon which was placed in
rich profusion e very i hi mr that could tempt
the appetite or satisfy its cravings.
-A nnmber or new meo have taken the
place o? the striking stablemen in the New
York horse-car stables, and Hie police are
guarding the stables to prevent the strikers
lrom assaulting them.
INTERESTING EXERCISES AT WOF?
The Calhoun and Prrston Societies
Public Discuss long-The Address of
[FROM OUR OWN CORRESPONDENT.]
SPARTAN BURG, S. C., June 26.
The commencement exercises of Wofford
College began on Sabbath morning In the
large hall ol the college building, which was
well filled. A sermon appropriate to the oc?
casion was delivered by the Rev. A. M.
Chrieizberg. Il was well prepared and well
delivered, and most attentively listened to.
On Monday evening the Calhoun and Pres?
ton Literary Societies met in iheir respective
Imus, and discussed fully their selected sub
kcts. I attended as a guest of the Prestons,
ind their subject ul discussion, '-Was Corio?
lanus Justifiable In waging war against his
?ountry," (Rome.) was ably argued by the dis?
putants, Masters Pritchard and Walling In the
lfnrmative, and Chrletzberg und Jennings In
.lie negative, and honorary meinoers Mr.
Simpson Bubo In the affirmative, and Messrs.
Unod and McKiss'ck negative. The vo'e
lelng taken by ibe society, lt was decided by
:he president a tie vote, and, according to
i sage, he cast his vote In lavor of the nega
Tne President, Wm. R. Blake, Esq., then in
i most eloquent manner delivered au addresB
>r leciure of one hour's length to the mem
jers, and I must, confess I have never listened
with more pleasure to any that I have ever
leard. It was not only flt and appropriate to
he occasion, but every sentence was rich in
wholesome advice. The whole embodied
noughts and sentiments thai cannot even be
;raseii from the minds of ihose whose pleas
ire lt was io Hsien. After the address, be de
ivered diplomas of tb? society to those who
'.-ere to graduate on Wednesday and separate
hemselves from those with whom they had
>eensolong and Intimately connected. Tue
valedictory was then delivered and all dis*,
jersed In order. --"
On Tuesday night, the large wi wu
irowded lull to bear ihe declarations of the
unlor class, many In nu^^er, and they well
icquitted themselves a'80? 10 ll8ten t0 t,ie
vete?me Birain" of sweet music as lt came
rom Ly Baud's Band ot Columbia.
To-day, at haifpast nine o'clock A. M
he spacious hall below was lilied wiih the fair,
rom town, county, und Slate, and the large
;allery above, together with passage-ways
nd openings, was crowded with the sterner
ex, who au remained In perltet order and un
isuul quietness until 2 P. M., drinking in, as it
rere, ihe prepared thoughts and well deliver
d addresses of the graduates, who were sev
nteen In number, and of whom Alleen so well
.(..quitted themselves, io the satislaction of all
resent, thal lt would be but an invidious dis
Inction to give praise to any one specially,
might well embody the whole In one Bhort
entence. It was all good. The Latin saint a
ory, which was to have been delivered by
ilexauder Coke Smith, one of the gradu
tes, was not heard on account of the
nfortunate death of lila brother, which
ccurred bul the day before, and while, he
ras In attendance io enjoy the festivities
f trie commencement season. The oiher
ii i ure was on account ot unavoidable clrcum
tances, and with ihe exception ol the deaih
ist mentioned, the exercises of the Com
aencement of Woflord College were unusually
ileasaut. It ls an Institution fast Increasing
n popularity, and fast growing in uselulness
ending abroad annually near a score of
oung Americans, whose brows are (?tamped
rith ihe insignia of honor and uprightness,
mich loved aud esteemed by > hose with whom
hey have spent their long years, and parted
nth In regret. But although, Mr. Editor,
mr town has had a gala season fur several
iaya oast, and Wofford Commencement is
nded". and strange faces are met frequently
m our st reel s, jet. we have another rich treat
n store lor to morrow in ihe public axamina
lon and concert for the South Carolina Iustl
uilon for the Deaf. Dumb and tue Blind,
-.hieb will take place at their Institute, lour
niles soul h of us, commencing at ten o'clock
L M., of which more anon. MARSH.
lommencement at Purman University.
The annual commencement exercises of the
'orman University and .Female College were
eld last week In Greenville.
On Tuesday evening, June 18th, Msjor J. B
Headman, of Union, delivered the annual ad
ress before tn? Adelpbian and Phllosophlan
ocletlefi of the University. The address was
J te rest lng, instructive and ornate, and the
octeiiea feel so much Indebted to ihe orator
jr his pleasing effort that they have ?equest
d a c<>t>y fur publication.
On Wednesday morning, June 19th, the
egular commencement exercises were held tn
he B/tpilstChurcn. Certificates of distinction
rere conlerred on twenty-seven st ute nts who
assed their resiective examinations with
uccess, and the degree of bachelor of phlloso
by was conferred on P. Hawkins und G. W.
aylor, ol Greenville; E. C. Dargan, of D.?r
iigion, and C. Mci:. Williams, of Greenville,
in Wednesday ufternouo, at five o'clock, a
leeilng was held by some of the alumni fur
tie purpose ot reorganizing the Alumni Asso?
lai lon. Resolutions were passed to that
fleet, and measures were taken to procure a
uitable person to deliver an address before
lie associai lon next June. In the evening, al
ad-past eight o'clock, the commencement ex
rcises of ihe female college were held in Hie
lol Ieee Chapel. Various essays were recited,
nd a most excellent uddresa delivered by Dr.
[ey nardie, of the Methodist Church.
THE STOKES TRIAL.
Mrect Testimony ot an Eye-Wltneas.
NEW YORK, June 28.
In the Stokes trial to-day John P. Redmond,
hall boy at the Grand Central Hotel, test I
ed that Fisk asked him if Mrs. Morse or
aughier were In, and that he followed Fisk
p a lew steps when he heard a noise, and
joking up saw Stokes standing at the lop of
he stairs. Witness had seeu bim enter the
oiel about lea minutes previous Stokes
ran resting his lett elbow on the banister, and
ad his righi hand raised with a pistol in ii.
Hokes fired two shots and Fink staggered
ack, leaning against the wall. Fisk was
hen helped up stairs, and the witness Baw
'isle Identify Stokes as the man who had shot
TBE WEATHER THIS DAV.
WASHINGTON, June 28.
Clear and probably douay weather prevails
m Saturday over the South Atlantic and Guli
Hates east of the Mississippi, with light to
resh souiheasierly to southwesterly winds
.nd over the Middle and New England States,
vii h light to fresh southerly to westerly winds,
.nd with possibly areas ol rain over me latter
rom Tennessee to the upper lakes; light to
resh and occasionally brisk southeasterly to
outhwesrerly winds, partially cloudy weather
.nd possibly occasional areas of rain.
ifafetarflajr'a Weatner ttenorta or the
Signal Service, U. S. A.-#.47 P. M.,
J' is ton.
.v ashil) (tton.
NOTE.-The weather report dared 7.47 o'clock
;hls rooming, will be posted la thc room8 or the
Chamber or Commerce at io o'clock A. M., and
ogether with the weather chart, may (by the
?ourtesy of the Chamber) be examined by shlp
naatera at any time during the day.
The Carolina Ligat infantry and the
Palmetto State Ritte Club Celebrate
the Twenty-Eighth. jp
. i ;
The Carolina Light Infantry celebrated their
second anniversary and tbe 28th or Jone, yes?
terday, by a parade through the streets and
target exercise at Giles's farm. During the
parade, the company was drawn up In front of
the City Hall, where tbe^-were presented with
a handsome set of colors by Captain W. J.
McKimay. In a spirited'address. Captain H.
C. Mlnott received the same, and responded
in appropriate terms, pledging bis company
to do their lull duty siould occasion ever re?
quire lt. r *
The flag is of blue Bilk, with a heavy silver
fringe, and beautifully embroidered. On one
?ide, In the centre of aAwreath, ls the name of
the company: "Carolina Light Infantry, June
28. 1872," and on the reverse side the Inscrip?
tion, "C. L. I, Li bertas et Natal esol um." On a
shield attached to a finely executed Palmetto
tree is the lollowlng: ''Dum spiro spero apes
AnlmiB oplbusque parail." The color sergeant
took charge of lt, and the company resumed
their march, passing ol East Bay, where their
handsome salute in front of THE NEWS office
was dSty appreciated. She company paraded
about forty-five men, whose handsome uni?
forms, military bearing and fine appearance
excited general remark. They marched up
to Gibbs's Farm, about, three and a half miles
from tbe city, on the Ainley River, and spent
the day in target shooting and other amuse?
ments. The followidgiprlros wcre"uwaraea~:
Officers' Prize-A regulation sword, won by
Captain H. C. Minott-APj??81116*1 DT Captain
W. J. McK'-'ai'- I- .
. company Prizes-First, silver set of castors,
Dorporal B. Howey. Presented by J lenten- i
ant-Governor Ransler. >'
Second, six Bl Iver forks, Corporal Wm. Cole.
Presented by Captain P. L. Hiller, of the
[Jomet Light Infantry.
Third, silver goblet, private J. Lebeate.
Presented by Colonel E. V7. M. Mackey.
Fourth, silver cup, Sergeant A. L. Peters.
Presented by Capialn R. B. Artsou, of the
Randolph Riflemen. !
Filth, leather gunger. private J. W. Roan.
Presented by Mr. J. W. Wright.
Two_prir.es, donated by Captain H. C. Minotti
ind to be awarded for the most meritorious
conduct and best discipline In the company,
(vere presented-firat, aallver goblet, to Ser
jeant Joseph Jones; second, pair of napkin
rings, to Sergeant Jas. H. Brawley.
A handsome pair ol vases, presented by Mrs.
W. Clark, for the best off-hand shot, were
awarded to Sergeant James H. Brawley, and
presented by ex-Mayor Gilbert Pillebury.
Lieutenant Williams was also presented
with a card stand as the handsomest man in
:he company. Colonel W. N. Taft officiating
)n ihe patt ol the lemtnipe donors.
The day passed off pleasantly, and late In
the evening the company marched back to
ihe city and dlBbanded in-front of the Military
The Palmetto State Rifle Club, Captain
Joseph Green, also celebrated the day by a
parade and picnic. Theclub, to the cumber
jf twenty-five men, parsed through several
jtreets, eliciting lrequent praise by their
nurdy forms and striking uniforms. This con?
sists of a gray frock coal, trimmed with green
coonskin, cocked bats and white pants. They"
?vent over to Mount Pleasant with a large
number of guests, and spent a pleasant holi
lay among the oaks upon Haddrell's Point.
THE YOUNG AMERICA STEAM FIRE
, ENGINE COMPANY.
The anniversary meeting or this popular
r'oung fire company was held last evening at
.heir temporary hill in Hasel street, when the
Mowing gentlemen were elected officers for
.ha ensuing year : A. W. Lewin, president;
Tames Quinn, vice-president; G. Cannon, first
lirector; John Quinn, second director; T. E.
Joffee, third director; J. J. Callahan, fourth
Jirector; T. S. McCarroll, secretary; J. 8. West
?ndor?", treasurer; M. Lanier, J. C. Callahan,
Ioho Roache, T. Woodward, axmen; G. Lamb
3uist, solicitor; Rev. W. B. Yates, chaplain;
I. Rosls, engineer; R. Monahan, assistant en?
Airer transacting their regular business the
members, with a number of Invited guests, ad
ouroed to the Market hall, where a long table,
garnished with two huge punch bowls and an
ila rmi og array of tumblers awaited their
mention. President Lewin opened the ball
with a short address of welcome to the guests
ind congratulation to the members on the
unanimity of feeling which bad marked tbelr
ntercourse during the past year, and their
Harmonious prospect for the future. An in?
discriminate assault upon the contents of the
bowls followed, and with speeches, toasts and
longs tbe evening passed pleasantly away.
THE PALMETTO GUARD RIFLE CLUB.-At Ihe
anniversary meeting ot this club, held last
svenlng at Archer's Hall, the following offlcera
were elected for the ensuing year: C. R
Holmes, president; B. C. Webb, J. H. Sim?
mons, W. W. Wlsrg, R. B. Simons, vice-presi?
dents; C. G. Matthews, secretary; A. 0. Pan
sin, treasnrer; C. Mahoney, J. M. Edwards, H.
r. McGee, Dr. C. C. Patrick, A. B. Holmes,
wardens; G. 8. Holmes, riflemaster; P. F. Ma?
the wes, J. M. Cater, A. P. Otis. H. G. Plnckney,
directors. The members are requested to as?
semble at 6.30 this morning, in full uniform,
for parade and maroon.
THE TOBACCO CASES.-A. F. Farrar, who
was spoken of In THE NEWS of Thursday as
one of the chief Informers in the tobacco
cases, requests that the statement be made
that he had nothing whatever to do with these
cases, beyond executing the warrants placed
in his hauds, us deputy marshal, by the United
States commissioner. Deputy Purrar denies
luring given any of the information upon
which the warrants were Issued and the ar?
NEW YORK, June 28.
A ragged boy, named John O'Keefe, who
sells pupers before and after school hours, was
yesterday adjudged the beat out ol' nine bojs
who were examined for the appointment to a
naval cadetship from Cougressmon Roberta's
COTTON MOVEMENT FOR THE WEEK.
NEW YORK, Jane 28.
The cotton movement for the week, as com?
pared with thal for the corresponding week last
year, is as lollows:
Receipts at all ports. ?,,690
Total receipts.2 883.304
Stock ai all pons. 141,877
Stock at interior towna. 12,854
Stock In Live' pool.l,oio,0uo
American cotton afloat for
Creat Britain. 67,000
THE ENEMY'S TACTICS.
j SORE STRAITS OF THE OFFICEHOLD?
ERS' F ARTY.
1'rople In Glass Houses Preparing to
Throw Stones-Tremendous Efforts to
Save Indiana and Pennsylvania.
[SPECIAL TELES RAH TO TH K NEWS.]
WASHINGTON, June 23.
Badlcal leaders here are tn great, tribulation
at the demonstrations all over tbe country In
fsvor ol Greeley, and are rendered desperate
by the fact that no one now denies that the
B iliimore Conveotlon will endorse bfs nomi
nation, and in that nomination presage their
own defeat. They have set the Badlcal cam?
paign committee, with Zach. Chandler at Its
head, to work on* nie of the New York Tri?
bune from lia-flrat i?sue down to the present |
date, and have a large force of clerks, "gov?
ernment employees," engaged In cotnpujna
therefrom everything that Greeley has ever
said editorially during his long political ca?
reer against the Democratic party. Thia ls
to be published as a Badlcal campaign docu?
ment, and used lreely in Democratlo dis?
Leading Conservatives here laugh at the
project ,and believe lt will not dissuade a cor?
poral's guard of Democratlo voters from
Greeley's support. The administration Is wo
lully frightened at The Intelligence received
from Indiana of extensive defections from tbe
Radical ranks. Orders bave been given to
flood the State with speakers and documents,
and twenty thousand dollars will te used In
that'State alone. Similar tears are expressed
about Pennsylvania, and Cameron ls expect?
ed to foot the bill In that State.
THE ROLL-CiiTi^txiiSTATES FOB THE \
An Enthusiastic Endorsement of Grec-H
ley and Brown from the Ohio Democ?
racy. . *
CLEVELAND, OHIO. June 28.
Hugh J. Je wi tt, permanent president of the
Democratic Stale Convention, answering a
dispatch from the Illinois Convention to (he
Ohio Convention, said: "The Democracy of
Ohio Bend greetings to their brethren of Illi?
nois. They have Just adopted, in one of the
largest conventions ever held in Ohio, resolu?
tions affirming the Cincinnati platform, and re?
questing our delegates to the Baltimore Con
vention to vote for Greeley and Brown.
Clearing the Track for Greeley.
WASHINGTON, June 28.
Judge DavlB has written a letter withdraw?
ing from the candidature of the worklngmen's
party. The letter expresses no preferences.
The Virginia Delegation Instructed to
Vote for Greeley.
RICHMOND, Juue 28.
The Democratic State Convention, Just con?
cluded here, was a very full one, every coun?
ty in the State being represented. The dele?
gates to Baltimore were instructed to vote j
for Greeley and Brown. A full electoral
ticker, was also adopted.
Illinois Congrcsalonal Nomination.
CHICAGO, June 28.
- General Hulbert defeated Farnsworth for
the nomination tor Congress. It ls now stated
that Farnsworth will be a candidate for the
GRAiTT'S LATEST DEFEAT.
GENEVA, June 28.
The British Government yesterday formally
submitted Its case. This ac ion maK- s the de
teat ot the United States upon th? question of
indirect carnages certain. The tribunal meets
Another International Complication,
NEW YORE, June 28.
A Havana letter states that the Havana
official paper ls lurlous over thp escape of the
B'eame- Edgar Stewart, and holds the United
States responsible for landing arms for the
Insurgent Cubans. Two cargoes of slaves have
recently been landed on the island, one of
which was for a colonel of Spanish volun?
Placid Content of the British .Tournais.
.LONDON, June 28.
The statements of Earl Granvl.le and Mr.
Gladstone in Parliament last uight, announc?
ing the decision of the tribunal ol arbitration'
lu the Indirect claimB, lorm subjects of the
leading ?diter ai articles of all the London
morning Jouruais. The Times says the de?
cision of the tribunal or arbliration ls emi?
nently sailxiaotory to all Euuliabmen, and
Americans ought to be grateiul to tbe aroltra
torB who have proved themselves true bene?
factors of both England and America. The
man who resetted America from discredit ls
Cnarles Francia Adams. The News says the
result pt the indirect claims controversy U
a great triumph; for the firmness and patience
of the British ministry society has n iw an ex*
ampie tor the employment ot peaceful tribu?
na s not io complete, but. to aupWMde the
work of the sword. Other morning papers
likewise rejoice over thrf manner In wulcn the
disputes between tbe iwo governments have
been settled. ,
AN EXPENSIVE LUXURY ABOLISHED.
WASHINGTON, June 28.
The secretary of war announced that alter
next Sunday the Freedmen's Bureau ceases,
and the business will be wound up by the
adjulant general ot the United States army,
who will Benfe all accouuis and claims con?
THE FORTUNES OF ERIE.
NEW YORK, June 28.
McHenry, the Eogllsb canker, ?tales lhat he
has come here to advance thu interests of the
Atlantic ana Great Western Hillway by aiding
in the lormallon of a new board of directors of
the Erle Railroad, and. if possible, to place tbe
Erle road under the full control ot the former
company. General McClellan and S. M. Bar?
low were cloaeted with McHenry during the
day, and lt ls generally believed that eliher
Sickles or McClellan will bethe next president
of the Erle Railroad Company. Gould ls ap?
parently hot thought of.
THE EARLY BIRDS.
The following persona In Anderson, Pickens
and Oconee counties, have their names an?
nounced for office:
Andersou County.-Solicitor: Major John B.
Moore, J. 8. Murray. Probate Judge: Wm. S.
LVown, A. 0. Norrie, Colonel Thos. J. Pickens.
W. W. Humphreys. Geo. vv. Hammond. Cteik
of Court: Elijah Webb, John W. i anlels, Thos.
W.Russell, sheriff: Wm. McGukln. School
Com missioner: Wm. H. Hay nip.
Piokena County. Legislature: Abner Hull!
nix. Sheriff: J. Perry Looper, Joab Mauldi"
Oconee County.-Senate: Colonel W* C.
SPARKS FROM WIRES.
-The steamers Calllornia and Idaho, which
were ashore lu Georgia Gulf, urr afloat.
-Two and one-half minions ol' specie will
be e<ported In to-day's New York steamers.
-Tue vomito has broken ont in Havana.
The cases are becoming numerous, and many
result fal al ly.
-John Avery, the nrirderer of Erb, wat
executed at Hack in sack, N. J., al noon, yes?
terday, in the Jail yard. He made a onei ad?
dress under the gallows.
-A tremendous hailstorm passed ovei
Cleveland, Ohio, last Thursday evening. Sev?
eral houses were struck by lightning, and one
woman was killed.
Ii EB Ul LD rx G TBE WASTE PLACES.
The Movement to Obtain Municipal
The following ls the full text of the petition
presented at the last meeting of the City Coun?
cil by a number of enterprising citizens who
are actively engaged In building up the burnt
district and other waste places of Charleston,
asking for a temporary exemption from city
taxes upon such Improvements as an encour?
agement to future operations In this direction.
There can scarcely be a subject of more inter?
est and Importance to Charleston than the re?
habilitation of the city in Its ante bellum glory,
and the exemption from local taxation prayed
for would certainly appear to be no more than
a statesmanlike act of foresight and prudence
in fostering and - stimulating a series of enter?
prises which, in the end, will repaya thousand*]
fold the temporary sacrifice proposed now.
IX isa significant and encouraging fact, in con?
nection with thlsBubJect, that contracts for the
erection of ten new buildings, in the burnt
district, ?te*, given <wt yesterday :
To. hU BopazJhezJfayor and thc ignorable
We, the undersigned,- Berns; desirous of re
building the burnt dlstrlcf-and waste places In
the city, do respectfully petlticm-^om- honor?
able body to aid os tn the accomp??uimen*-*L.
our aim; cot on account of the benefit to he
derived by Individuals, but for that which will
be received by the city and: by the citizens at
large. It will benefit the" poor and needy-as
building necessarily gives employment to a
large number of mechanics and laborers. It
will benefit the merchants not-only by the in?
crease In their business, but by the Increased
circulation of money from capital drawn into
the city. It will benefit the elly not only from
the fact that lt will receive more taxes from
the Increase tn business generally, but also
because lt will enhance the value of property
throughout the city and lighten the taxpayers
generally. For Instance, nearly one-quarter
of the city ls vacant and unproductive; and we
will respectfully remark that very many own
era of vacant loti either cannot or do not pay
T***Ltaxe8; that the city ls oiten obliged to
use co^Ki^gmeasures to collect; ihat property
U thus very-wyj BOla: at a 8acrmce< greatly
below Hs actuiil^^ih,,., depreciating prop?
erty throughout the cdTy^irjVe hundred lot?,
now valued at five liuD?reS?vdoi|ara eac]i
making at present a dead capltart^wenty
five thousand dollars, had buildings, sayS*^
average value of twenty-five huudred dollar
put upon each of them, the value would be
increased to the value of one hundred and
fifty thousand dollars. So that, If the city were
to release all persons building on the burnt dis?
trict from city taxes for the period of five
j years, lt would. In one year, re-enter into
the entire amount it had remitted, and enjoy
the benefit lt wonld derive* from the accrued
value for all time to come. Business would be
stimulated. Capital Isl s Induced to bring
money Into the city, the city Itself would be
greatly and usefully benefited. We, therefore,
respectfully petition your honorable body to
release all persons building on the burnt dis?
trict (within a period to be designated by your
body] from city taxes for the period ot
And we will ever pray, as In duty bound,
(Signed) ALFRED BERNARD, and others.
RADICAL MEETINGS IN ST. ANDREW'S.
There was a very large meeting at Oak
Grove, SU Andrew's parish, on Thursday, and
another equally large and enthusiastic a
Lamb's farm, both of which were addressed
by the Hon. 0. C. Bowen and other speakers.
At both places, Mr. Bowen made a terribie
onslaught upon the Scott Ring and Its para?
sites In this county. He said that the thieves
would sell out the State and swindle the people
out ol all they had; that lt was the duty of
every Boptiblloatr-to support Qaneral Qrant;
that be had no compromise to make with
Greeley nor the Democrats, and that lhere
was not money enough in the country to turn
him, poor as he was, from bis purpose lo clean
this State from stem to stern, and to Inaugu?
rate an honest, upright and able Republican
administration. He closed, in both Instances,
an effective appeal by calling down the ven?
geance of the people upon those who had, in
and out of the Legislature, sold them and
their rights, and dragged In the dust the honor
of tho party and the name of the State. He
was frequently interrupt ed by manifestations
of the wildest enthusiasm. Mr. Bowen is,
and has always been, a Radical, but unlike
other prominent leaders his pockets are
empty, and he Is unquestionably earnest in bis
movement. Such work from Mr. Bowen ls
surprising, but his constituents know him
best, and he ls certainly their ablest and most
popular leader In this section.
TBE COURTS YESTERDAY.
United States Court.
In the District Court, before Judge Bryan
yesterday, the petition of W. D. Hodges,
bankrupt, for a final discharge, was reierred
to Register Clawson to report.
The Supreme Court having decided that the
bonds given tor slaves are leeal debts, the rule
of this court requiring bonds to be given on
the payment by assignees of slave debts, con?
ditioned for refunding the money should the
Supreme Court decide the said debts to be un
valid, was rescinded.
Writs of attachment and monitions returna?
ble on the 8th of July were ordered against
one keg o? distilled spirits, horse, mule and
wagon, and agalast one barrel of distilled
spirits, horse, wagon, Ac, seized on informa?
tion for violation of the Internal revenue
In the Circuit Court, W. Shefnln Blackwell,
Alfred Blackwell and Wm. Jolly, convicted
under the Ku-Klux acts, and now undergoing
sentence In Charleston Jail, were, on motion ol
the District Attorney, ordered to be trans?
ferred to the Jail of Spartanburg County, ol
which county the prisoners are residents.
The court then adjourned until ten o'clock
The State Court.
The Court of Common Pleas, held by hil
Honor Judge R. F. Graham, was occupied
yesterday In hearing the testimony and argo
menls In the case of Ezekiel J. C. Wood vs
James C. W. McDonald. Under the judge'!
charge the Jury retired at 2.30 P. M., and noi
being able lo agree, they were placed undei
constables, while the court took a recess untl
five o'clock P. M. At that hour the Jury ?ve?
elill unable to agree, and a mistrial ?fas order?
ed. In this case the defend^ placed a lot ol
land in Aiken ia char?- tne plaintiff for sale,
but sold it alter ?.?? Jear8 himself. The plain?
tiff, (auct,<?,Je,?^.) brought suit for five pei
cent., nls usual commission?, on the purchase
The court then adjourned until Monda]
morning, at ten o'clock, when the following
cases will be tried: Cameron vs. Arnold; Dal]
vs. Scott & Jennings; Kornahrens vs. Kor
nahrens; Witte, assignee, vs. Whaley, trustee
Murphy vs. Thompson; Hough vs. Colclough
McElioy vs. Guy; Bonnell vs. Fredsberg.
A YOUNO LADY BURS ED TO DEATH,-J
young lady about fifteen years of age, tin
daughter of Mr. John Faulkenbury, of Lan
caster County, was so severely burnt a fev
days ano, that she lived but a short time. Shi
went to a neighbor's house for Ore, and on he
return, by some means her clothes caught
and ad efforts to put out the blaze proved lo
effective. A younger sister finally came 1
her rescue, but not until the sufferer was s<
i seriously burned as to result In her death.
? BIG MEDICINE MAS.
UNSOPHISTICATED DARKEYS TAKES
XX AND DONE FOB.
j A Black Man Practicing the Black Art
with Black Vlala-His Arrest and
Subsequent Faint BS a Feint.
The Marl boro' Tl mes reports that W. 8. Mer?
ry, a good-looking colored mas, lately from
Georgia, made bis appearance on the plants
Hon or Mr. W. a Mowry. He had a black car?
pet-bag, which contained a number of vials,
Ulled with a black mixture. He professed to
tell tor tunes, and claimed that he coa?d^put
conjure old Nick himself. He asserted that
he could take one of his vials, shake lt, and by
looking In lt, show any man bis enemies; taat
he could shake one of the vials and put it down
by i he side ol a road, and lt would jump across
to tne other side, and that any one com?
ing within five steps of the vial would not live
five minutes alter. These stories made a won?
derful impression upon the minds of tbe bands
engaged on Mr. Mowry's plantation. All of
them, big and little, old and young, men, wo?
men and children, bad their fortunes told.
Some ot them could not have bees very good
fortunes, for soon everybody was at dagger's
points with every Dody else. Tne husband was
set against the wlte; the father against the
soo; tue mother-in-law against the daughter
in-law, and *- ot ?a,.verity.' a. man's foes .were
those of v bis own household*. Io the .midst of
prthY i ? i ??njuojJionvMerry kept in view hiv
leading Ideaftharoi uuiiiug. mty cents from
each person whose fortune he told. He gene?
rally did a cash business, yet he woeJA oe
cazonal ly, tell one on short tl me. Amonf
those whose fortunes be told on time iras
ona Allen-Stony. When stony paid hta, from
some , cause Merry cut at .the throat of the
other with bis knife, and was only prevented
from seriously injuring him by the Interfer?
ence of a third person.. Merry also tried to
cut one Simon Smoot, whose fortunes he had
I Just told lor cash, showing that he was just as
' willing to out for nash as on credit. - The pro?
ceedings above enumerated led to Merry's
arrest. When first arrested he breathed out 1
threatenings and slaughter against all taking
part in his arrest; avowed himself a member
of Lowery's band; said fifteen others were
leagued with bim, and that the indignities
offered him should be speedily and
thoroughly avenged; Not deterred* how?
ever, by his threats, iho*e! who had
taken him into custody brought him
before Trial Justice McColl. Several
warrants bad been taken out against him. It
[.soon appearing to Merry's satisfaction that
tro*?ro8pect was good tor his staying in? Jail,
for a pm^yiengtny period, he resorted toa
mee to recor?*^ noerty. H? pretended to
become suddenly-iu, appeared very faint, and
asked for water. Just about the time tbe
water was arriving, belog very eager to get
lt, be arose, looking very sick and weak, and
tottered a step or two forward as If to meet lt,
and-"eloped," and nothing ls known of bis
present whereabout. Belora bis sudden depar?
ture, Merry stated that he really knew nothing
about lortune-telllng or conjuring, but fluding
tba*, the colored people abou there were so Igno?
rant aa to believe bim, he had concluded to
ralee a little money by playing fortune-teller
TUE NEW YORK FRUIT MARKET. .
The Tribune of Wednesday, June 36, makes
the following statement in reference to the
condition ot the fruit and berry market: \ <
New apples are plentier, of bei ter quality,
and higher. Tbe best fruit comes in crates.
Nearly all of the arrivals are from Norfolk, Va.
A lew early pears arrived with them, and sold
at $1 50 per crate. Small lots of peaches have
been received, lrom 8outh Carolina, whloh
were of small size, and told at 15*8 per crate,
while some good ones, from North Carolina,
went at $12.? 15. Cherries are still very plenty,
and have the wide ramie ot 3a6o per pound
tor small white, mazzard, and amner, to 6a8o
for large quantities ol red and common whiter
to preBervrrs-uno Iorgo lot at 7c-?ulOo lor
Coes, and lOalSc for flue sour and B. Tartarian.
The first up-river antwerp raspberries arrived
to-day. lhere are only a few crates of them,
and they sold at 20a25c tor one-third quart
cups. Some Staten Island Clark raspberries
-oid at 8al0c, lor pints; purpie cane at 4a6a for
half-pints; black-caps atl2al5o, for quarts. A
lew fine Maten Island at 9al0o for pints. Only
wild blackberries from Delaware and Mary?
land are yet on sale. Strawoerrles are draw?
ing to a close, but have a fair sale. Currants
begin to ari ive, and a few Delaware whortle?
berries are on sale at 18a20o per quart
THE NEW YORK YEO STABLE MARKET,
The Tribune of Wednesday, Jone 26, makes
tbe following reliable report :
Old potatoes wont pay freight from the
country, so of course should not be sent here.
Lots can now be bought for 60 cents per bbl.
lt is impossible lo mane sales. New are very
little belter, so abundant are they. Large
lois are rolling on the Charleston and Norfolk
docks. They have a range of i l a $2 50 per bbl.,
while the best Jersey and L. I. only reach $3.
Cucumbers begin to arrive from Jersey, and
summer squashes from L. I., with new Kussla
turnips from Jersey. Mo?t of the Ch arie-ton
tomatoes are too green. Quotations : Unions, '
Bermuda, crate, $1 75; potatoes, SI 2S-tl60.
Peachbiows 75cal 25; Jackson, ?to., 60a75c;
Charleston $la2 50. new Virginia $la2 60; new
Long Island t>2 50a2 75; Tomatoes, orate,
Charleston, $2u3; string beans, Md., obi,,
S3; Jersey, bbl., $2 50; green peas, L. I., bbl.,
S3a3 75; cucumbers. Va., crate, S2 50<s3; do., L.
I., crate, $2 60a3; cabbages, $2 50; cabbages.
Vd., N. J. and L. I., per loo, S6d8; squasnes,
Va., summer, per crate, Slal 60; squashes, L.
I., per basket. Slal 25; turnips, N. J., per 100
bunches, S4a4 50; turnips, Russia, per bbl.,
Tbe Dally Bulletin, of Thursday, Jone 27,
Old potatoes are very Irregular, and difficult
to quote accurately. Nearly all kinds can be
purchased lrom 60c per bbl upward. We bear
of a lot ol peacnolows sold at 75c for good
double-headed bbls. New potatoes are quoted
at S2 50 tor good. New Bermuda S7 60*8 per
bbl. Vegetables.-Bermuda onluns and toina
loes are easier. We quote green peas. Long
Island, two bushel bags S2 75; spinach 76c per
obi; Bermuda tomatoes 75a80c per box; do.
onions SI 26al 75 per crate; cucumbers 60oa
SI 25 per crate; do. Norfolk, half barrel crates
S3a3 60; summer squash, per crate, Slal 60;
new turnips S4a0 per 10? bunches; new
cabbnges, Southern, S2a2 60 per bbl; do. Jer
sey, S7 per 100; ttring beans, Jersey, S3 per bbl; .
do Loug Island per bag S2 50; green onions U
per 100 bunches; beets, Jersey, S4a5; cauli?
flowers, good, S3 per dozen; Southern to?
matoes S2 50.14 per crate.
i-ancrai ft onus.
MILLIGAN.-Died yesterday, the 28th Instant,
at hal'-past 3 o'clock, UCXCLH FB?DBBICK, Infant
son of John J. v<* Ju?* 8. MiuUan, aged one
year and four months.
$ar THEIR RELATIVES AND
Mends are respectfully invited to attend his
Funeral, at 3 o'clock THIS AFTERNOON, from their
residence, No. 24 Spring street. jun?fi-*
ffSf THE FRIENDS AND^CQUAlNT
ANC ES of Miss MARY KERRIS?N^?d of her
brothers Charles and Edwin, are respectfully In?
vited to attend the Funeral Services' of the former^
at St. Michael's Church, THIS AFTERNOON at &
~?*B- TAX NOTICE -ALL PERSCy^j|
owning Taxable Property I" the Town of Mp fl
Pleasant are hereby reqahV ) mate re tu/ ?fl
ihe same to the Town Treasurer, at nfs uc Jfl
the Council Cbamoer, on or before the lat ?? flfl
next, or they will be liable to a don?le tax. And
the payment of the said taxes are required to be
m ide on or before the isth day of Ju y next, after .
w ich date executions will be issued against all
Office hours from io o'clock A. M. to 2 o'dook P.
M. each day. Snndays excepted.
Monnt Pleasant, June 14, 1872.
F. M. KINLOCH,
Jnnio-swt? Town Treasurer,