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VOLITME* ?X.T-NUMBER 2141.
CHARLESTON, MONDAY MORNfflOy NOVEMBER 2&g;:::>187?L :.
. --._. "
TUJS ILLEGAL TAX LEVY STOPPED
IMB UING SURRENDERS ITS PLAN.
Tb? Ga tike ring Solo nj-Will tito Sens
toxslttp bo Sola to tb? HighestBidder ?
Tlie Speakership of the House, &c
[STZaUL TXLBGRAJ? TO THE NIW8.]
COLUMBIA, November 24.
The proceedinga td the courts with a view
to stop the tai levy are a complete success.
The temporary ID] one tl OD was yesterday, upon
the application of Mr. Chamberlain, made ab?
sorte. ;^']lrVpomp>tToUer ?eagle, who at stat
ehowad fight, and even went so far aa to em?
ploy the Hon. B. B. Carpenter to endeavor to
get the injunction dissolved, has changed bia
tactic^ and now announces that he and his
sulncidlDatea will obey'the mandates o? the
The programme of the new administration
ls^ have a new tax bill, properly framed,
latro^uoed-very early in the eesaloo, and lt ls
expected that the legtl tax levy therein pro?
vided for^w?l^be^xdered about the middle of
Deoembei. . ii I
Theil^iCTUtl riddle, at present, seems to
be - this: Which, has the most ready cash,
SOOl?^or Patterson ? There ls a rumor to
u!gut rSaf our ambitious Governor has re
callea,ten thousand dollars from Toledo,
Ohio; but Patterson and his friends are very
confident and evidently think that nobody
'^pjmjbcriain and Judge Wright are men
ti^h^Ux^some quarters as possible candidates
for-tte arOTatorablp. Mr. Chamberlain is also
talkedofisthe probarte successor of Melton
aa circuityadge: Mr. Youmans, lt ls under
stoodfiia also a candidate for the aoon-to-be
seems Lo bo. settled thal Lee, of Edgell eld,
?*Hl? speaker of the'Honse. y SPRITES.- J
;&4?JEBUJ? NEWS AND GOSSIP. _ ' J
^^S^ttKOM OUR BIGULAB ESPORTEE.]
COLUMBIA, November 24.
A'-tegisiative caucus ls called for Monday
evenlng at eight o'clock, to facilitate the or
ganlxallonof the two hou?ea. Aodell, Levy,
^BceetnoajTorBer,. Petty and Art son, of the
Cheleston delegation, arrived this evening.
J^!b[^^rT^ne^'J^ey and Brennan were
at?ii^i^ few of the Conservative
W?^r?Tiave yet arrived. Much solicitude
Is evinced, as to their probable attitude In the
WWml:contest, for lt ls conceded on all
l^da t&t their thirty-one votes, if wielded
BOlidly end shrewdly, will have a very lm
pi?r^t baring;on the result.
Judge"Melton yesterday made his lojunc
?qnagalnsc the county audi tors and treasu?
rers, abaolnte, they having failed '.o show
causerai ordered, why the same should not
. ba ??5ue d. Th? followl Qgls the order:
8TATJfQ/?. BOOTE CAROLINA, RICHLAND 00UNTT
TbeState of South Carolina, ex rclatwne the
attorney-general, vs. the county auditors
A rule to-sn ow cause having been granted
by me against the several defendants in the
afioveendtled cause, returnable belore me on
theiSd of November, Instant, at the court
bouse-In Columbia, ac ll o'clock A. M., and
tu? said rote ha?lng been served on each or
said'^endants by depositing a' copy thereof
hrihe poatofflce lu Columbia, on the 19th No?
vember, Ina tant, addressed to each or said oe
fendanti and a copy br the complaint, sum
mons and order herein having been served on
each of sal- d?fendants by depositing a copy
thereof In the poatofflco la Columbia, on the
?Otn anoTarst days of November, Instant, ad?
dressed ^:^ach of said defendants, and no
cause having been shown by the defendants,
or say^of tbem* tba rule ls now made absolute.
And it ls ordered, that the said defendants,
the county auditors of the several counties or
the State, theirageuta, deputies and attorneys,
and each and every of them, be enjoined and
retrained, until further order In thia cause
made, from levylDg, or causing to be levied,
the taxes, or any part thereof, authorized and
'^rooted to be levied by the HOD. J. L. Nea
.g^?^^^?aiiit?olx^-^nenl ot the State, lu
a?d}bj? certain circular letter, dated Novem?
ber" lJ5jI872, addressed to the defendants as
Obi?mftuditojs of the -several counties ot the
Stativ and from levylog, or causlog to be
levied, any taxes under the authority of the
Jclnr resolution of March IS, 1872, entitled
^?lnt^. resolution authorizing and directing
tte State-auditor and county commlBsloners to
levy certain taxes," and from levying, or
causing to be levied, any tax to pay the In?
terest on the bonds and stocks of the State, or
any portion thereof.
- ^JiMTitl* farther ordered, that the Bald de?
fendants, the county treasurers of the several
ooUaUee of the State, their agents, deputies
and?ttoraeys, and each and every- of them,
be ??irj^ned aad restrained from collecting, or
CATniittj to be obllected, any taxes levied, or to
be levied, by the county auditors of their re?
spective (?unlleR, under the authority ot a
cert?n.clrcuiar letter, Issued by the comptrol?
ler general cf tbe State, hereinbefore referred
to, datec'November 13, 1872, and from col?
lecting or causing to be collected, any taxes
levied, cr to be levied, un der authority of the
Jolnt?esolutionof March 13, 1872, hereinbefore
referred to, and from collecting, or causing to
be collected, any taxes levied, or to be levied,
to pay Utterest on the bonds and stocks of tbe
State, or any portion thereof, until further or?
der In this cause to be made.
. (Signed) SAMUEL W. MELTON.
COLUMBIA, 8.-O, November 23, 1872.
The Uni ted States Circuit Court will be
opened to-morrow morning for the November
tflrm,- ^ndgtrBpnd has not arrived, however,
and la not expected until the middle ot next
week. Judge Bryan ls not expected until to?
morrow evening, so the duty of opening the
court f$r routine business in the morning will
devolve upon Clerk Horlbeck. After the
organization of Juries, &c, there wiU be an
adjournment until Tuesday. Messrs. Corbin
and Stone are here. The criminal docket 1B very
light, and will be taken op first and probably
be disposed of In a week or ten days. There
:& a largs amount of civil business to come
Iwfore this term of tbe court, including the
cppeailrom the District Court in the bank
ruptcy proceedings against tbe Greenville
, vtnd Columbia Bail road Company.
The Hebrews here organized a burial socie?
ty this morning and elected Abraham Solo?
mons presiden t. It ls an offshoot ot the He?
brew Benevolent Society of Columbia.
. _ PICKET.
JAY GOULD ARRESTED.
: p NEW TORE, November 23.
Jay Gould bas been arrested on the charge
ol malfeasance In Brie management. Ball of
one million dollars was given. All the morn?
ing papers -agree' that Gould's arrejt was
?tanned to affect temporarily Erie stocks.
7atson, president of Erle, asserts, however,
that aiock jobbing-operations have nothing
to do with lt Large crowds gathered around
the Fifth Avenue HoteL Tbe general opinion
.rta that Gould's arrest had not checkmated
PRACTICAL ARCHITECTURE. ?
How to B n lld Ho UKO-Val o able Bugges
ges tions for Fire-Proof Buildings.
Captain Shaw (of the London Fire Brigade)
ls thoroughly qualified to write on the subject
of buildings In relation to fires, and he has
.done so In tm excellent volume just published.
Every line of this little book has importance;
there ls not an unnecessary word In lt, for it
Is written with a brevity al most military, as If
the book was Intended for the use of the bri.
gade which the author commands. Few books'
lately published are more useful or deserving
of a wider circulation. There is a great deal
of vagueness at present among the public with
regard to what ls and what ls not a fl re-proof
: 'The london Architect says that the building
acts have tended to promote this Ignorance in
England, and certainly our own building acm
are begotten in and produce Ignorance upon
the tire-proof question, as well as upon all
other building questions. With us building
acts appear to be framed solely lor the benefit
of bonus house builders, ano in portions dis?
play a lamentable Ignorance of well-known
and universally accepted laws of construction.
A'state of circumstances! can hardly be imag?
ined In which lt ls not possible tor a building
to be more or less Injured by fire. To be truly
fire-proof, according to Captain Shaw, a build?
ing should t? divided into compartments, and
so constructed that the contents of any one
compartment might be consumed by fire with?
out calcining, melting, or otherwise destroy?
ing the surrounding horizontal partitions,
and, therefore, without communicating fire to
the other rooms or floors. Of course. In many
loa tan ces, such an arrangement Is ' m practica?
ble, as It would olten ruin utterly the most
beautilul and important features of a building,
and would very much Increase the cost.
TBS PROJECTING WOODWORK
of a roof ls likely to take fire lrom the win?
dow below; and lo this city, where houses are
generally built in long rows, with the roofs ot
the same height, these cornices are exceed?
ingly dangerous, conducting the Ara with
great rapidity lrom one house, to the entire
row. Thirty years ago these cornices were
built of brick-which ls not only a s aler mate?
rial, but makes ot the cornices a finer archi?
tectural feature. There ls no stone which,
sooner or later, will not yield to beat, but, as
long as the world lasts, stone, it lt can be
found, will (erm the chief material for build?
ings Forty feet from the ground, according
to Captain Shaw, ls the greatest height at
which assistance can be readily given to' in?
mates by firemen; and sixty feet ls the
Greatest height which can be protected,
ut, notwithstanding this, buildings of
greater height must be erected. In fact,
there ls no material which we can employ
that has not some risk in ita uso. . Capt. Shaw
aaya that no structure can bo properly called
lire-proof if the ultimate strength of it de?
penda on any metal ; and this ls especially
trne of cast iron. At a temperature of 212 de?
grees Fahrenheit, or the bolting point of
water, it- looses about fifteen per cent, ol
strength; at612degrees or the temperature
ot molten lead, lt probably has no strength ;
and 2787 degrees, which ls likely to be below
the temperature o? the centre of a large build?
ing on fire, cast Iron melts. There la, however,
danger in the use of columns of this material,
but especially so when they form the main
support of corner buildings. Io this latter
cane, Capt. Shaw would make it compulsory to
have, instead, on tho outer angle, either good
walls, brick column?, or strong hard wood
story posts ot oak and elm. To some extent
iron columns and other things aa well are
protected by having a coating of plas?
ter. Instead of employing iron In the
floors of buildings, Captain Htmwpwould
use it rather in the roofs. He recommends as
a roof which .would have many advantages,
one of corrugated Iron, with sliding windows,
which contd be easily opened to let the smoke
and heat arlee, and which would give facilities
to the firemen to get at their work inside.
The trusses he would have of lattice girders,
plated over and pasaing through the roof, thus
to form party or fire walls, xne openings or
Internal divisions, he Bays, should be fitted
with single or double wrought-iron doors,
with atlffoera lu the form ot ribs, ralla or bara,
and the supports for these doors should be of
wrought-iron or steel, and not more distant
from each other than two feet. Borne of the
most disastrous fires were extended from the
warping or bucking of iron doors from want
of proper support.
REVOLVING IRON SHUTTERS
often form' substitutes for these doors, and
have advantages lrom their lightness and
? ompaotneaa. But In all cases where Iron,
whuther wrought or cast, Is employed, allow?
ance should be made lor the elasticity and for
the expansion and contraction lrom changes
of temperature. There ls no material which
ls considered by Captain Shaw so unsuited tor
resisting fire as stone. Sometimes lt calcines,
or will so crumble as not to be able to bear a
load; besides it cracks and splits in a fire, and
in falling is most dangerous He does not tell
us wbetner he found any difference between
a sandstone, a granite anda limestone. Where
stone has been found to resist fire for some
time, he attributes lt rather to the mortar or
cement. Stone ls found to be especially dan?
gerous when used lor Internal work, suoh as
corbels, landings or staircases. .
If there must be stair cases, he would have
the core or frame of wrought Iron, and the
stone only employed as a covering. For ex?
ternal work lt sometimes answers, bnt never
BO well as brick: In order, he Bays, to Insure
a high degree of safety, walls should be con?
structed of well burned brick E, or of some
other.snbBtanoe whloh cannot be effected by
fire, Euoh aa concrete composed of ashes, slag,
or other materials whloh have been previous?
ly burned. He regards a mnd wall favorably,
but unless It ls formed of great thickness it
gets ont of shape, if there Is not a frame im?
bedded lo lt, and this latter becomes itself a
source of weakness from diff?re? ce of expan?
sion between the materials ol the frame and
covering. A building on fire, practically, la
bubjeot to a variety ot strains arlatng lrom the
expansion of materials, from falling bodies,
Ac., and hence la the necessity of a thorough
system of bonding.
? WALL OF HARD BRICKS,
laid in good mortar or- cement, Is no doubt
very sound, but even such a wall, Captain
Shaw says, la likely to fall, on an emergency,
If not firmly bonded Into a cross wal), and
enormous loss has been occasioned by the ab?
sence of this bonding. He suggestB, that in?
stead of buttresses, tie-rods, &c, walls should
he secured by constructing them In a aig-zag
form, with a strong bond at the angles. Front,
back and Bide walls, he aaya, should be proper?
ly tied lu or bonded to eaoh other, and this
would prevent what ls very common after
fires, viz: the parting of front and side walls.
External walls should be firmly tied to party
and return walls by strong wrought-iron an?
chors of strength and number sufficient to
keep the whole outside of the building
firmly fixed wlthont the assistance of floors,
roofs, or internal ties of any kind, and
walls should under no circumstances be
tied together by the floors or roots, so
that lt floors are burned lt may not affect
them. Cornices should be firmly hung on, or
secured by iron anchors, each of good length.
Bond timber In walls ls dangerous, and should
not be allowed; hoop-Iron forms a muoh bet?
ter bond. The effects of a fire reach to the
foundations, as at such a time unequal settle?
ments arise, and what the firemen call the
"tumbling about" of walls arises mainly trom
ne want of a proper foundation. From
Captain Shaw's experience he placeB great re?
liance on wails built on Inverted arches,
havlog under them either Arm ground, con?
crete, ora solid substructure. 8o much does
he think of good foundations that he con?
sidera lt would be an advantage If there waa a
law that no building ahould be erected within
fifty feet ol another except by a skilled archi?
tect, who would be responsible for the
strength of all the parts; or at least no build?
ing of forty or fifty leet in height should be
erected without a certificate from an archi?
tect or surveyor, testifying to the sufficiency
of the foundations.
THE RISE TN INSURANCE.
NEW TORK. November 22.
The Board Of National Underwriters this
afternoon discussed the proposition that the
present tariff be increased thirty per cent, on
property In cities of fifty thousand Inhabitants,
and fifty per cent, on property In cities of
larger population. The board resolved to
ohargo an advance of fifty per cent, on all
Mansard roofs, except those made oi fire?
proof articles. *.
.GLIMPSES Of GOTHAM.
TBE"POOR, DEAR MURDERER" AGAIN
The Assassination or Anthony O'Neil
by James C. King-Carions Parallel
with the FUlt-Siokea Cage-" Pretty
Walter Girl " Saloons In New York
Spasmodic Activity of the Police-The
Dehnt of Miss Neilson-Forrest as a
[FKOM OUR OWN CORRESPOND SN T.]
NEW YORE, November 20.
Tbere is not a little Bympatby expressed in
our benevolent community for ?lng, tbe
"poor, dear murderer," who perforated an
individual wc om be disliked, ? la Stokes, In
Pine street, on Monday. -iLia true the mob
wanted to lynch the periorator While the police
were escorting bim to the station-house,
but I have met persons since the
affair wbo think the would-be lynchers ought
to havd been lynched themselves. I will ven?
ture co say that if some gentleman should take
it into bis head to roast his grand-mother
over a slow fire, drown his mother-in-law in
the cistern, and blow np the remainder of his
family with nitro-glycerine, a etroog and zeal?
ous party would be Immediately formed in
New Tor* to justify his course. Did I not hear
the sympathizers with Stokes howling around
me during his trial for killing Fisk : "Hounded
down,'slr, driven into a corner, slr; bad to kill
the scoundrel to save his Own life." Just so
say the admirers of Mr. King : "He killed the
destroyer of his domestic peace, who sought
also to destroy his life.!*.
There can oe no doubt that King delibe?
rately calculated the consequences that might
follow the assassination ot his wife's friend
? and adviser. He knew that be was sure of a
great deal of public sympathy if be could ob?
tain currency for the story that his wife and
O'Niel bad betrayed him. He foresaw toe
law's delay, the cooling off of the indignation
that might be excited by the killing; the
twelve "idiotic jurors" oaretully eliminated
from the rest of the community trying the
case; the pathetic appeal of counsel to a court
full of weepers; the acquittal, the embrace all
around, and the restoration to freedom. Ia
not this amusing comedy played twice or
thrice per annum in the courts of New York,
and will the bill be ohanged as long as lt is re?
ceived with such flattering marks of public
I happened to be going through William
street on Monday afternoon, and aaw a part
of the sequel of the tragedv. The immense
crowd at the? corner of Pine street opened,
and there issued four stalwart policemen
bearing a stretcher, upon which tbere was
something lying covered with a white sheet.
They marched with measured tread down the
street, and the multitude dosed around taera
and shut them from view. They were talcing
O'Nell'a body to the station-house. Tbere are
some coincidences between this and the
Stokes-Fisk case, which the papers have not
noticed. Tn both cases the murderers were
adventurers and dabblers in stocks in Wall
street. They are both described as "hand?
some" and "refined,"- and wearing exquisite
clothes and diamonds. Both victims were
employees of the Erle Railroad Company.
King, like Stokes, shot bia prey from the bead
of the stairs. A woman was at the bottom of
both morder?. I might continue the parallel
to the end, but lt ls enough to remark that
neither of the "poor, dear murderers" will be
Tbe polloe have made some more raids on
the Broadway "Pretty Walter Girls" saloons
and carried off proprietors, bar-tenders and
waitresses to the station-houses. The course
ol the police Justices bas been to discharge
the girls alter a night's . incarceration and
bind over the male offenders for trial. There
ls some fatal defect in the law or some po?
tent political influence behind the proprietors
ot these dens of infamy, for they are never
brought to trial, and always boldly resume
business a night or two after the visits of the
Visitors to New York from your city have
not failed to observe theae Broadway concert.
saloonB-lrom the exterior always, I hope.
They thrnst themselves Into the faces of
evening promenaders, flaunting great glar?
ing transparency sigue, bearing the advertise?
ment of the attractions (?) within. Some?
times the entrances to theae places are hall?
ways brilliantly lighted and adorned with
statuettes of nymphs, and leading up-stalra to
rooms on the second floor. Sometimes they
lead to cellars below. The "concerts" are a
mere blind. Half a dozen Teutons in a corner
fiddle and blow horn? at Intervals during' the
long evening, but the feature of the concert
saloons are the waller girls. They appear
like the ladles in Mr. Daly's company at the
Grand Opera-Houae, in the costumes of the
ballet; one ls a lalry, another a page, but
whatever the pretended character may be,
a liberal expoaure of the person la the conse?
quence. These enchantresses are, with
scarcely aa exception, vile drabs, the very
scum of the lowest order of depraved women,
and hideously unprepossessing. Their busi?
ness ls to serve the guests with liquor, get
them drunk if possible, and rob them.
Strange to say, though the dangerous char?
acter of theae places ls notorious, they are
crowded with visitors, often to overflowing.
From the time the theatres let out until long
after midnight men may be seen streaming in
and out of the hallways. The police sute that
a large majority of the patrons of the saloons
are strangers in the city. ' They are attracted
by the glare ot the gas In tbe windows and
the mysterious hints about the female loveli?
ness within emblazoned on the tranparenoles.
Once Inside, they are pounced upon by the
women, wheedled or bullied Into "treating,"
and usually drugged and robbed. What a
commentary on our police system and upon the
labors of our boastful reformers. Theae places
of dicoy flourish In the most frequented parts
of Broadway, within a stonets throw of the
St. Nicholas Hotel and Grace Church, and op?
posite the Grand Central. Every man sees
them aa he pasees, every New Yorker knowa
or has heard what Ia going on Within, and yet
they go on doing business, night after night,
with none to molest or make them afraid ex?
cept the occasional polite policeman with his
Miss Neilson, the English tragic actress,
made a very successful American debut, at
Booth's, on Monday night, Hlie haa talent
and beauty. The stage la almost bereft of
women capable of taklug the grand characters
of the drama. Besides Janauachek and Mrs.
Seott-SlddouB, hardly one In America can be
named equal to the Julia Deans and Matilda
Herona of the laat decade. Miss Neilson gives
entire satlsiactlon to the critics. She plays
Juliet ai none have played it here since Julia
Another dramatic event ot the week bas
been the appearance ot the veteran Edwin
Forrest, as a reader. He gave his interpreta
tlon of Hamlet at Steinway Hail last night. He
came on the platform in the oddest of cos?
tumes for an ancient Danish prince-store
clothes, and holdlog In his hands his hat and
cane. Opinions will continue to differ about
Forrest's " Hamlet." One party maintains
that he ls sublime, the other that he has no
conception what-ver of the character. The
audience last night was small, though select
quite different lrom the howling pit-full and
screaming gallery-lul whloh greeted him In the
olden time. NTH.
JOTTINGS ABOUT TBE STATE,
-Dr. Thomas A. Evins, for the past twenty
five years an eminent practicing physician of
Anderson Courthouse, died last week, after a
long Illness, of disease of the kidneys.
-The Anderson Intelligencer learns that the
levy made by the county commissioners of
Anderson, to meet the expenses for the ensu?
ing year, ls at the rate of ota? and a half mills
upon the dollar, which ls the lowest rate qf
taxation since reconstruction. .A considera?
ble surplus in the county treasury enables the
commissioners to ameliorate the hardship thia
year by levying so small a HUT for county ex?
penses. Probably no other county in the State
can make so good a showing.
SPARKS FROM TBE WIRES,
-Grant's official majority in the State of
New York ia 66,895.
--The horse malady ls reported steadily In?
creasing in Wheeling and Memphis.
-Franois Martin, a Spaniard and a cigar
merchant, fatally shot his wife In New York
City yesterday. Martin was arrested. Both
parties moved in respectable society.
TBE COTTON PROSPECT. ' :
Report or th? D?portant of Agrleai*"
The November report or the statistician o?
the Department of. AgrtoWture gives to the
cotton prospects substantially the same Inter?
pretation as the October. statement. The
weather has been fine for plotting. Frosts
have been earlier than usual in the more
Northern States, but an earlier maturity ot the
plant is indicated, and.tb? past month has
been quite favorable for the development of
the maturing bolls. While the returns of the
condition since August have been much be?
low an average, they bave been higher
than. those of the corresponding months of
the previous year and very' unfavorable sea?
son, averaging in October 82 against 76, and
tn September 91 against 80. '1 he November
retorna give the indicated total product in
comparison with the small crop of 1871, and
the average made ls about 16.per cent. In?
crease, with an area in cultivation larger by
12 to 13 per cent. The greatest losses from
the prevalence of the army and boll worm are
found In Florida and Alabama. In Louisiana,
Mississippi and Georgia, local damage has
also bee'n heavy. In Arkansas a reduction ol
tbe yield was caused by drought in July and
August. The comparison by States with
last year's crop ls as follows: North Caro?
lina, 121; South Carolina, 124; Georgia,
119; Florida, 102; Alabama, lil; Missis?
sippi, . 112; Louisiana, 121; Texas. 126;
Arkansas, 105; Tennessee, 110. Missouri,
Virginia, Illinois and other Slates, which,
tOL'e'.her, produced 55,000 bales In 1860. In
which .cotton culture was stimulated In sev?
eral subsequent years,'now scarcely yield 10
per cent, ot tttat amount. The total produc?
tion aa indicated by the returns of the drat
week In November ls made nearly 3,450,000
bales. At that date apparently 25 to 30 per
. cent, of the crop, or nearly 1,000,000 bales, re?
mained to be picked and subject to the vicissi?
tudes ot' the weather, which might decrease
the Anal, aggregate by -beating storm?, or .
slightly enlarge ic by a favorable season for .
opening and gathering the fibre of the top
crop. The indicated product of fibre per
acre, as re turne '. from esoh county, makes the
following averages for each State: North Caro?
lina, 173 pounds; South Carolina, 182; Georgia,
180; Florida, 126; Alabama. 170; Mississippi,
200; Louisiana, 215; Texas, 220; Arkansas, i70;
Tennessee, 190.- The area in cotton, as calcu?
lated from the returns of 1872, is aa follows:
In North Carolina, 450.629; South Carolina,
570.652; Georgia, 1,311.331; Florida, 168,099;
Alabama, 1,387 972; " Mississippi. 1.437.6iS;
Louisiana, 940,218; Texas. 914.269; Arkansas
693,572; Tennessee, 618,605. In calculating
the indicated product, the average bala ls es?
timated at 465 pounds, t
OUR SOUTH ATLANTIC NEIGHBORS.
-Thirty or forty negroes from Hawkins ville
have emigrated to L' uerta. Several wives de?
serted their husbands, and several husbands
deserted their wives. ? ?? r
-William Henry Wood!, Ejq., of the firm ot
William Henry Wooda ? Co., cotton factors of
Savannah, has been elected a director ot the
Central Ballway in the place of the late George
-Ur. Alfred George, who was merchandis?
ing at ive} 's Mill, Baker County, had his en?
tire stock of goods burned on Monday night
last. Loss $8000. Work of an Incendiary. -'
-Subscription booka for the Grand Bay
Paper Manufacturing Company are opened in
Atlanta. The paper will be manufactured
: -The gin-bouse of Mr. William Coppage,
six miles from Griffin, was burned by an acci?
dental fire last Monday, together with about
twelve hundred pouods ot seed cotton, seve?
ral hundred bushels of cotton seed, gin, ftc.
-On Monday night the residence of Mr.
William Whitmore, near Borne, waa totally
destroyed by Are, together witb all his furni?
ture, and even his watch and hac Loss five
thousand dollars, and DO Insurance.
- -It is now supposed that the young man.
named Armor, who was taken from, the back
room ot his stone in Washington County, on
Saturday night, the atti instant, and brutally
murdered, oWea bis death"to his clerk, a mau
named Burge, .who went to Atlanta and re?
ported the occurrence. Burge baa not been
seen nor heard of since he waa in that place.
-Columbus bas three municipal tickets in
the field-one headed by the present Mayor, J.
H. Mcllbenny, and another by Colonel F. G.
Wilkins, who has been mayor tor several pre?
vious terms, while Dr. John L. Cheney, a pro?
minent citizen, announces himself a candi?
date lor mayor. Election, first Saturday in
-One night last week the barn of Mr. Fred.
Carzlle. of Butts County, waa burned, to?
gether with his entire orop of fodder and corn,
and a bale of cotton. It ts ihonght to be the
work of au incendiary. The next Is the burn?
ing of the residence of Mr. Felix Waltha!,
near Worthvllle, In the same county. He
lost all his furniture, the wearing apparel
of himself and family, beds and bed cloth
log, and several hundred dollars lu money.
Thia occurred on Friday night.
-Mllledgevllle has had a large fire. Early
Friday morning the Mllledgevllle Hotel was
discovered to be on fire, and by daylight waa
a pile of ruina. The fire spread northward,
consuming Newell's Hall, when the flames
were arrested. Besides the loas of the build?
ings, n large amount ol merchandise was con?
sumed. T?e principal sufferers are Messrs. I.
Hermon. J. B. Daniel, grocery store; Mrs. N.
S. Holdrldge. millinery; H. Adler, dry goods;
and George W. Haaa, all of whom had stores th
the Mllledgevllle Hotel blook. Mesara. Thom?
as <fc Bantbrd. and windsor and Lamar, in
Newell's Hall, saved most of their goods. The
furniture in the hotel was almost all consum?
ed, and Mesara. Trice and Callawa v's loas is
Revere. The loss, lt ls thought, will exceed
-Jacksonville ls tull of prisoners arrested
under the enforcement abc '
-The Knights Templar of Key Wt st will
celebrate St. John's day.
-There are more vessels now In port at Fer?
nandina than at any time during the year.
-General Jordan, ot Cuban notoriety, waa
in Key West last week.
-Jason Jackson, who killed a Swedish sail?
or in Fernandina last July, has been found
guilty of murder In the first degree.
-J. Curry, who was found guilty of stabbing
J. Baulerson, ot Lake City, has been declared
-Bev. M. L. P. Hill, of Jacksonville, has
been called to the pastorship ot a Presbyterian
ohuroh In Dea Moinee, Iowa,
-Several leading colored men of Leon
County have issued a call for a convention
of the laborera of that county, to be held at
Tallahassee, on the 10th day of December.
-The Floridian thlnka the legislature, from
the complexion of the returns, will be close.
At present the senate Blanda twelve Conserva?
tives to ten Bepubllcana-two districts, the 1st
and 13th, undetermined. In the assembly,
the Conservatives and Liberals have certainly
elected twenty-five members out of the fifty
three composing that body, with a good pros?
pect ot at leaat one if not two more.
-The Jacksonville Bepubllcan bas thia on
the future of that flourishing town: The
growth of Jacksonville since 1858 has been
gradual, constant and substantial; though vis?
ited In 1852 with Bmall-pox, In 1857 with yel?
low fever, with the financial pressure of 1854
and 1858, deserted to a great extent during the
four yqars of war, yet lt has never stood still
or gone back. Since the dose of the war thc
increase has been most rapid. Northern capi?
tal, immigration, new industries, increased
numbers of invalid aod pleasure seeking visit?
ors, have all contributed to our city's advance?
ment; added to this our raliway connections,
additlooal steamers on the river, and increased
settlement on the St. Johns, have added to
the trade of Jacksonville. Indeed, by locali?
ty, facilities, capital already accumulated and
population, this city la now, and ls deBtlned to
be, the future metropolis of Eastern Florida, I
if not tbe entire State. We are now only on
the threshold of our growth. The rapid de?
velopment of the southern part of the State,
the improved facilities for getting lumber, the
Improvements of the St. Johns bar, the new
railways to be built, steamships to New Tork
tollo wing in rapid succession, will continue
to hasten the influx of capital and popula?
TBE WEATHER THIS DAT.
WASHINGTON, November 24.
Io the Gulf and South Atlantic States, os
Monday, there will be diminishing pressure;
southerly winds, and cloudy weather, with
light rains west of the lower Mississippi, ex?
A GEDEB FUTURE.
HORE OB TBE PRESIDENT'S NEW
Civil Law, Peace and Progresa.
[Prom the; New. Torfe Herald, November 20.]
We learn from Washington, la confirmation
of the reports we havti already given our read?
ers of the new Southern policy of the admin?
istration, that, In answer to an application
from the United Staves district attorney and
the United States marshal at New Orleans for
the use of troops In the enforcement of the
laws of Congress concerning elections, the
department commander, General Emory, re?
plied, under positive Instructions from the
President, that no mops would be furnished
as ci ron me tances then, stood, but that the ora
dals concerned must; proceed according to
the laws themselves In tbe prosecution and
punishment of perse ns charged with their
violation. In other words, General Grant has
determined tbat henceforth the maintenance
of law and order lu tue South shall be left to
the civil authorities, and that martial law,
whloh Indicates a stat i ot war, shall no longer
be the prevailing law of the reconstructed
This, too, ls an Important movement in the
right direction. It means that Georgia and
Alabama, restored to their normal relations a?
States ol tho Union, are to nave the same Ju?
risdiction over their looal affairs as New York
and New Jersey. In this simple statement of
the case lt will be perceived how lar this new
policy ol recognizing. North and Souths the
equality of the sever il States as members of
the Union, ls calculated to reconcile the
South. Under the continuance of a military
supervision, alter tho Slates concerned have
fulfilled all the conditions of restoration Im
posed upon them, and alter their restoration
under these conditions, there can be no recon?
ciliation. But General Grant, in removing his
troops from the govei n ment ot the local affairs
of the reconstructed States, removes the most
serious Impediment, to the re-establishment of
law and order therein, AS suspicion cre?
ates distrust, so confidence beget* loyalty;
and while no government' bas ever gained
anything by a policy based on suspicion, so no
government bacevei lost anything lu a policy
of generous confidence In Ks people.
A general amnesty covers ihe?same ground.
We cannot lui ly restera the lately rebellious
8tates without"tully restoring their lately re?
bellious people to the common rlurbts and
equalities of mern bi ra Of the Union, lhere
may be but a hunt red or so, or less th ah a
dozen lt you please, ot ez-cebels who are ex?
cepted from the. bjuerita of amnesty; but
many or few, th eut exceptions make u dis?
tinction between Pennsylvania and - Virginia
whicn onght no longer to exist. In short,
while Jeri. Davis remains under his rebel dis
anilities, alt tbe Staus und people concernen
with bim la Meir "lost cause" sympathize
wltb him in his exclusion, and leel that "toe
bloody chasm" between the North and the
South ls cot yet obliterated. Give ns. Mr.
President, with the lupremaoy ot civil law lu
the South, a universal amnesty. Including
Jeff. Davis, and then will be nothing lea lor
Southern Irritations or discords ur olasblngs
with the General. Government. Davis has
.-said that he has not asked, and does not in?
tend to ask, for at amnesty. No matter.
Let him have li; for this la the way to disarm
him and his followers. Disarm them ol their
grievance?, and the moral effect over the
whole bouth will be that of a treaty ot peace.
Give the supremacy of civil law and a univer?
sal amnesty to the Bi uth, and peace and pro?
gress will follow.
Peace and progress ' From all sides the
re-election of General Grant ls bailed as the
harbinger ol peace md progress lor the Dol?
ed States ou a grane er scale Lhan ever before
known to any natlot. For example, General
Grant has Just received a letter, dated Parts,
October 13tb, from General Guardia, Presi?
dent of Costa Rica, who desired to express
his thanks to the President for his ; courteous
attentions to him while on a visit io thia
country last summery and- to-congratulate'
him on the good prospect ol bis re-election,;
whicb, says General Guardia, is an event that
will secure to the great American people the
continuation ol trael : colossal progress, while I
securing to Central America "the construc?
tion of an inierocea ile canal as the great con?
necting link betweon the two oceans and the
highway of the world,
Looking, tben. ta our Southern States, to
Spain and Cuba, and to Mexico and Central
America, what a magnificent field for a new'
policy of peace and progress lies open to Gen?
eral Grant with hi s re-election for another
Presidential term. Ezoeptlog Washington, in
the work of establishing the Unlou, and Lin
coln, in the work- ot saving the Union, no
President of the United states has had the
glorious opportunity which General Grant,
with the restoration of the Union, DOW ls of?
fered for great achievements in strengthening
the government, and tn extending the power,
the honor and glory of the oountry. And we j
rejoice to believe that In the new departure
Indicated he recognizes his trae policy in his
opportunity, its advantages and its responsi?
Leas* of the Wilmington and Weldon
Road by the Wilmington, Columbia
and Augusta Hoad.
Oa Wednesday, the 20th instant, at a meet?
ing of the stockholders of the Wilmington and
Weldon Boad, in Wilmington, North Carolina,
the lease of the Wilmington and Weldon Boad
to the Wilmington, Columbia and Augusta
Batlroad Company was ratified by the stock?
holders of. tba firBt named company under a
resolution offered by B. F. Newcomer and
adopted by a stook vote of 10,655 for, to 125
against. Tho road ls leased tor a term of
ninety-nine years, renewable forever, upon
Buch teran as will provide for the payment of
the regular Interest on all the bonded debt of
the company, and the assumption of all Its as?
sets, including stock and interest lu the Wil?
mington Ballway Bridge Company, rvnd the
payment of all Itu liabilities other than Its
funded debt, and the payment to the
company ot five per cent, on its capital stock
for the current yenr, and the further pavment
of six per cent, on Its capital stock for the
next year, and iseven per cent, for each suc?
ceeding year during the continuance of the
lease; said payment to be free or exclusive ol
ali United States tuxes.
At a meeting of i.he stockholders of the Wil?
mington, Columbia and Augusta Bailroad
Company, pursuant to oall lu the same city
and on the same day, in a convention of
stockholders representing two thousand eight
bundred and fifty-five snares, the whole num?
ber of the shares . being three thousand, the
acceptance of tbe lease was ratified. This
action effects a consolidation of the whole rail?
road Hoe from At gusta to Weldon under one
A BINTEOIt SOUTH CAROLINA.
Ku-Klux Pardons to ba Had for tba
WASHINGTON, November 23.
Beuben G. Young, of Alabama, sentenced
to ten years in the Albany Pe ul te ntl a ry, has
been pardoned on the petition ol citizens.
The policy seemn to be to pardon prisoners
when their neigh tors apply.
THE VIRGINIA SYNOD.
SALT ?MORE, November 23.
In the session ol the Synod of Virginia to?
day,* report was submitted on Sunday-schools.
Bev. Dr. B. Smith, of the Union Theological
Seminary, chairman o? the committee on sec?
ular education, appointed at the last meeting
of the Synod, submitted an elaborate report
on the pubjeot, accompanied with resolutions
to the effect tbat lt IB the duty of the church
to lound and control educational institutions
of all grades, whenever such action is requir?
ed for the full discharge ot tts spiritual luuc
tions. Pending consideraban of the report
and resolutions a recess was taken. At the
aiternoon session the subjeot of sustentation
of the churches and salaries of ministers was
-A young lady in Quebeo who was sup.
posed to bave di id, "recovered ber oonscious
enss while the undertaker was measuring hei
for a coffin. - Shu called for.something to eat,
ate a hearty supper and recovered.
i ANOTHER FIRE IN ABBEVILLE
[SPECIAL TBLEQBAIT TO THE NEWS,]
. ABBEVILLE, S. C., November 24.
The dwelling of the Rev. fi. T. Sloan, at
Frayslersvlile, waa barned last night. Noth?
ing aaved. LOBS 15000. No insurance. Cause
of Are unknown. J. O H.
NEW YORK BANK STATEMENT.
NEW TOBE, November 23.
The bans statement shows a decree se IQ
loaoB of three-eight bs of a million; decrease in
specie, one and a half million*; decrease in
legal-tenders, seven-eighta of ? million; de?
crease in deposits, four and five-eights of a
million. Thia shows a loss of one and one
eighth million of reserves..
THE NEW YORK VEGETABLE AND
The Dally Bulletin of Saturday, November
23d, saya: A?&;
Bound potatoes are without changeas yet.
Sweets are scarce and very firm at?further ad?
vance. Vegetables remain abouti he same. Our
quotations for potatoes are In bulli. In shipping
order 50c per barrel must be added. We
quote: Peachblowa $2 60a3; Early. Boee at
$2a2 50; Early Goodrich and Jackson whites
ut $2, and Dy rights $1 25al 75. Sweets
$3 . 75a4 per bbl for Virginia, and $4 fdr j
Delaware. We qnete: Vegetable*: Bed on'ons,
rwr bbl $2 50*3; do yellow 12 60a3;do Connec?
ticut white, (4a4 50 per bbl. squash, marrow
tat, per bbl, Slal 26. Buasla turnips. $1 75 per
bbl, white turnips. $1 25 per bbl. Cabbages,
$6a9 per 100. Bed cabbages, (Kalo. Beets,
Jersey, $1 25al 60. Carrots, per bbl $1 25a2.
Celery, $176 per ?ozan. Ciull?ower, $la3 50
The general tone or the market for apples ls
a trifle easier, though no actual decline, has
taken place, nor is auy material reduction an
ilclpatwLas the auoply of Western Is now
nearly here, and next week lt is probable all
will ba in store. In grapes tbere isa fair in?
quiry for most descriptions except Isabella,
und they are very slow and bara lo move.
Cranberries are held very, firmly, though not
qnotably tower. Nuts are quiet. We quote:
Apples, Newtown pippin? $3a4; York pippins
$3a3 60; greenings $2 75aS3; Baldwins $2 75a3;
Mpitz-nberg $3a3 50; river stock, all varieties,
*212 50; and Jersey, in bulk, $1 60x2 per bbl.
Pears-California. Winier Nella VHS 50. Easter
Buerre $6*6 60, apd Glon Morceau J?i? 50 per
case. Grapes, Isab-Ha,-ppr lb 5i6c... Catawba,
do. 8u9c; Iona do 9c; Diana do 8u9c Cranber?
ries, prime $I0al2 per bbl; per orate $3 60; do
.fair to good 12 7f,u3 26*
' ' "' " .? .?
ft! arr tco.
LATTMBR-MAXO Y :'-^-OnTuesdar.Ocwber lith?
In Columbia, H. o. DJ me Rev. Leig .ton .wilton,
.. H., assisted by Rev. Uottiho Smith. Professor;!
J.iiRs F. i.ATiiisa. of Di-idsoti College, N. O., to
Ultts Sos H. MAXOV, of ojnmbla, S. 0.
i OBIMB+-BRIGGS.-On the nth instant, ny
Rev. w B. Elaina, Br. SAMUEL W. GRIMES, of
Laurens, to Misa NANHIS V. UBIGGS, O? Newberry
Oonnty. - .
ELU*ON-GAILLARD.-At WInnsboro', B. C.,
on the 18th November in st? nt, hy Kev. w. H.
OamnbeiL R. E. ELLISON, Jr., and Misa KATE
GAILLARD. ... - ?
FARR-WISEBRFN??EB.-In Union, on Toes
day, tho lot h inst mr, hy Rev. A. A. Jaws, Cap?
tain F M. FARR to Misa MAST D. VYLNBBBBNNEH,
ad of Onion county;
JIOGABTIE'S BOOK DEPOSITORY,
No. 260 KINO STBEBT. J??
SEW CATALOGUE KO. 29.
TWO VA LU A li LE ANO INTERESTING BOOKS TO
BB PUBLISHED BT SUBSCRIPTION ONLY.
. No. L-"THS UN ivs as B, "
Or. the Ictlnitely Great and the, Infinitely, Lit tie. !
By P. A. Ponchee, M. D" corresponding member
of the Institute of France; Director of the Museum
of Natural History at'Rouen; Professor in the
School of Medicine and the upper School of |
Science, Ac, Ac.
New and Improved edition, embodying the au?
thor's latest revisions, wltn an introduction by
Arnold Guyot, Ph. D., LL. D., Professor of Geol?
ogy and Physical Geography, In Nassau Hal!,
Princeton, N. J. The work embraces "The Uni?
verse," lnoludlng the animate and inanimate;
treating or animals, plants, the earth and beaven,
overflowing with Invaluable information, while lt I
resds lise a fairy tale. It will be brought ont re?
gardless of pains or expense, printed In the moat j
elegant manner on beautifully tinted paper, and
illustrated with three hundred and fiftysuperb
in atze it will be a super-royal octavo volume
of over Eight Hundred Pages, and bound as fol?
lows, and at the price j annexed:
Moroco cloth, bevelled boards, gilt edges....% 8
Leather, marble edges. io
French morocco, panelled sides and gilt edges 12.
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and will be delivered to subscribers only at the
SCRIBNER, ARMSTRONG A CO,
An authorized Canvasser will call upon the citi?
zens. Subscriptions received at POGARTIE*S
Book Depository. Special Agency for the State
where a apeolmen copy can bwseen... .
NO. H.-"STANLEY'S EXPSOtTION IS SSABCH OP
Specimen copies of thia Highly interesting book
will ba ready about tao 20th instant.
FOGABTTE'S BOOK DEPOSITORY,
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Or, instead of the above, new subscribers to any
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THE LEONARD SCOTT PUBLISHING CO,
No. UO Fulton street, NewYork,
SES* of the OHAHL.F8TOfrol_
CIATlox *.B closed unUff?rtne? ?i<
. ; n?vasri* "H.T.PB
The An n ivers? ry Exercises of this 8c
held at the coilege CThapel.THffi Ey?
psst 7 o'clock. Address?i^?j?b?|liji^
feaso'r N. B. MlDDLETOSra^?|?
SMITH. The public are reipesfftutfTt
? Chairman of Committee.on- Arnu
novas , :>:~*sii??f?&^^
Q E O K,Q^%%%rot?seW?
that ste ls T?? DiTjd
No. a, Union Vftsrye?f ;?Trt^d?rin
the dock' at ganset wlli hei
and expense. '" '^?w?Ll
nov2i'l ' " ? x-:.
at the College CfiapeUtf;
Instant, at. half-pj??^j^
reapeccfcJly Invlted to' ntt?n?
--'ncv?i>>.: .?<; ChW$fpilj?^
. ?SB* DS. TOTTIS
checks inflammation and assists":i
pel the irritating matter, wt
the Bronchial tn|es. - <
on Messrs. JitlNKS A MtiLLBB iwd'.j
for their Uniforms. ~ Vj. Hf*
J, 0 1V
by the Pro p riet ?rs at 5
deleterlons substances." It ls dlsti
ley of the finest ojnilttyVP"
Berry of l??ly. aQd
of Dyspepsia or J
matism, General Debility,,
der, Pains: lix the Back anti';
dis eas as of the. Dj
scourge, .Fever""]oj?d? _
OAUTIOW l-?nt-for *%
For sale by all respecUble (
HUDSON- G. W?LPE A 08v
Office, No* ia. Smith ?
F RICE, for Cleaning a
the Teeth, and Imparting i
mouth. Prepared by -
V EDW. 8,' ;
No. 431 Kinari "'
Be com m end ed by. the fa
J. B. PATRICK, Dr. B. A. :
superb-Hair Dye ls the*
feetly harmless, reliable and" 1
disappointment. .? Nor
ant odor. The genuine WK fcai
Dye produces Immediately.- ? I _
natural brown. Doe? nof stain '
leaves tiie hair clean, "soft.and'l
only safe and perfect Dye. sold ty
Factory 18 Bond street, New York.
TER- NATTANS'8 CRYSTAL- ?)?B?O\
THE EAIR.-A perfectly clear^
bottle, as easily applied as v
gray hair tts natural color
ance, *> eradicate and prevent:
mote tile grow th of the hair and.
out. ;t la entirely harmless, and i
from ?,ny polsunoua i
take the place af - all. the dirty and
preparations now in use* dftfrae
have been sent us rrom many' at o u
neat citizens, some ?f
everything lu witch the.ar?ciea>
objectionable, CRYSTAL I "
lt la warranted to cocktail
Saiph ur or Nitrate of SUV
clothes or scalp, ls a
makes one of the beat.<
ase. lt restores tho color 0jr3S|^,_
feet and uniformly than anywhere,
and always does so. in from tareel
Virtually feeling the roo ts of the'Hali" i
the nourishing quail ties necessary to ito j
and healthy condttlo?; lt restores the
and induces a new growth of the
lively than anything eM???&?jfc?
this wonderful discovery i
and cooling effect on the scalp and <
a pleasing and elegant' app
bottle. . 'J .. . ? ;.A^?
Inventor and Proprietor,.
For sale by the Agent, ' "
No, 1M Meeting 's
TV.I T S ON A 0 0. ?8^;^/,'
GEMS OF S.rB?WjB^^ .
continue In great demand. Remember, tomboy
one for a Holiday present. Price $2
?l0th" THE S T A N D A BT>|3HBL
ranks, and will rank among the very twjfeagfeMt
maslc Books. Price si to. 8poch?Bn^BK^t
present, for SI 25. '?' ---f? *
CLARK'S NEW HKTHOD .FDB^BEEJ^ffl^ftl.
pleases everybody by ita theres ?h c?uiie^f to
strno?on and most pleasing Mnalcw,. Trice Ai'W
BABY CANTATAS I '.' . -
for Musical Sooledea and Globs, choirs, Semina?
ries and Classes, that fear to attack the oratorio?
and classical cantatas. '
Belahaazar's Feast, 60c ..?. -feSj?g^?
Burnlug :>Dlp. *l. '.' ^S?T .
Quarrel ot Plower?, ?Jo.--:. .<^::-.\gtjit&^
festival of Hose, 80c -w^x^ia&Mv.,
Children of Jerusalem, lOa-jSjHffiK
Fairy Bildai, boa'y^^^iWBKKBr
Haymakers, $1. ??~?jggl?St9aSL?"' ?
storm K?ng ssc
Flowerr\-r .ir--' ^ts^^mKi^
Book ot ?antataa/fl : ?
Esther, 600. . .
' Picnic, ?tl.' ' ' .%5EI
Culprit Jap, $L
TvriaSttters, 600.; . ;. -^j^p-.. -
Malled;po?tj?Jdonrecelptof pr?ce^; :^?
OHAS. H. DTTSON A OO^New YO?kk"^^-*
sepl4r?wlyri?w-?^-?^!r,':-?^^/. -"- .
JAY COOKE, MCCULLOCH v^k^o.
No. il LOMB4BD BTBBET,
FOB TRAVELLKRS, AV.