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Tri-weekly phoenix. ([Columbia, S.C.) 1865-1875, May 18, 1875, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84027005/1875-05-18/ed-1/seq-1/

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?;?Yf#,?Ti|AN- A: SELBY.
kia-iM .9oVUMOV??rSJde."
Oh be*rL nwr b,eart,hoy grange to yearn
iMftliiShingd ^Uter for rtiy long-lost
^..peAo&i i ' ill U I?! ' n
Hofr.^twig? to flnU tlivHelf nt Jbearen's
cease.
In 'the fair c?W y whore Kin enters not,
And ^frdtwabiitetb everiaating rest.
Think you* ?y-ho ill, votir sinn Rball be|
Aha yeb\) blextr,r
No more, no more to hunger there, for
* R>ve; ' *Vf* ' ' ?
No xnora to thinrt for Meanings long
denied. -/
"Tb^( ^ace in foul with weeping," but
above
Thou Hhalt h* satin lie d!
What shall |t be to feel all fair within! .
Pure ?8 the angeLs in tho highest
* heaven?
Tcrfeelno taotre temptation, and' no sin |
Hhat ?eeds to be forgiven.
N? more r^piniag- no more vain regret,
3*?:Ssngisg-%b HVdowasad fallasleep ?
OhWWaw "my heart? hew strange when
<l-'?$e forget Mil
T*e Way to Weep!
Oh light cliyjne', f hat ?hineth from His
In ihe'fair country1 that doth need no
Oh! biw sonl, bo thankful that thy
r go^en^jwnirr?? '"?uM.v toward
#awn, happy day, wh?* ?aanyoFoe?
je abiding peace. ..,;
0<H.v vGasa.?At the . Detroit
house, of correction, a y<*w or so
reMevei : the' raonotonv and take
away some' of" the ' gloom. ? One
looking, jwioked mon sent there lor
robbisry, burglary, ?rson ?ndgravor
crime?, %?ttld have cared for the
dKWi ^coined
it . [A rose, a gep?rjura, or tulip, or
pink, seemed to bring liberty and
sunshine * little hearer, and to
drive the eyjl out of their hearts;
and it was .?v strange .sight to see
hardened: criminalh -watering and
nourishing the' tender plants, and
watering their doily growth. Two
or three months before the brack?
ets were hong up. a prisoner came
from one1 of the Territories?an
old, ssullen,-looking, "bad-tempered
map, ;convicted of /robbing the
mailsv They called him "Greg,
as abort for Gregory, and it wasn't
long before th.ey niade it "Ugly
Greg.' i He was ugly. He refused
to work, eared nothing for rules
and regulations, and twenty-eight
days out Of his first month were
spent in the. "solitary" for bod be?
havior. He was expostulated with,
threatened and punished, but he
had A will as hard as iron. . He
hadn't, a friend in the prison, and
the knowledge of it seemed to
make him more ugly and despe?
rate;' When the brockets were
hung tir/; there was one to spare,
and it was 'placed near the door of
Ugly Grog's cellyuntil another spot
could be founds No one had any
hope that the old man's heart could
be softened, and somo said that he
would dash the flower-pot to the
noo#. ? -WJien he came in from the
sho^,1 his face expressed surprise
at aigh? of the little green rose-bud
so close to the door of his cell. He!
scented it, carefully placed it book,
arid itwss noticed that the hard
lines, rnelted out of 14s face! for a;
tim&,. No one said any tiling to
hito? but the next morning, before
he " went 'to' work, he ? carefully
wifcaked the rose, and his eyes lost
BomiMbtng, of, their sullen look.
Would you believe that the little
rose bush proved more powerful
th/g^:%^gij(ments and threats
of,the keepers? It did, strangely
enough. As the days went by the
old man lost his obstinacy and
gloominess, and he (obeyed orders
as weU and as cheer(uUy as the
best staa prisen. His face took
on a new look, his whole1 bearing
wmaMtfcjadeiedif he could be
the nwtn Greg of four or five
month* before. He watched the
??fefJBWSlj^ V/ould Watch a
chj?fil, sn4 it came to be understood
thaiitwaahia. While some of the
died' from want of
? old man proud. He
? bis osU at night and
replaced it in the rawning, aRd
it were a humau being. Its pre?
sence opened his lonesome heart
iv'ii.vj ioit^Hbtu ?I hi;, ( bin ?n ?? .<?!.??
WEEK]
"Let our Just Centn.
j _ .... , . _ .
CO
and planted good there, and from
the day the bracket was hung up,
no keeper had the least trouble
with Ugly Greg.
A few weeks ago he wan taken
sick, and when he went to the hos?
pital the rose tree went with him,
and was placed where the warm
sun could give it the nourishment
it.needed. After a day or two it
Was hoped that the old man would
det better, but he kept sinking and
grew feebler. So long as his eyes
were open he would watch the rose,
aud when he slept he seemed to
dream of it. One day, when the
nurse found an opening bud, ho re?
joiced as heartily as if his pardon
papers had arrived. The bud was
larger next day, and the rose could
be seen bursting through. The
flower pot was placed on his bed,
near the old man's pale face, that
he might watch the bud blossom
into a rose, and he was so quiet
that the nurse did not approach
him again for hours. The warm
?spring sun glided in through the
bars and kissed the opening bud,
and then fell off in showers over
the old man's pale face, erasing
every line of guilt and ugliness that
had ever been raised.
At noon, the nurse saw that the
rose had blossomed, and she whis?
pered in the old man's ear: "Greg,
the rose has blossomed?wake up."
He did not move. She felt his
cheek and it was cold. Ugly Greg
was dead. One hand rested under
his gray locks, while the other
clasped the flower-pot, and the
new-born rose bent down until it
almost touched his cold face. Hin
life had gone out just when his
weeks of weary watching for a
blossom .were to be repaid; but the
rose tree's mission was accom?
plished. .
Stay Whf.be Y?u Abe.<?One of
the greatest drawbacks to Southern
prosperity is the restive, roving and
unsettled spirit of the people; each
one imagines that there is an ?1
Dorado somewhere, or that some
section in more prosperous than his
own, and there he may accomplish
almost anything. The idea unset?
tles him, and if he does not "pull
up" and migrate at once, he is for?
ever thinking about it, and neglects
to improve his present home and
farm. This delusion has been wide
spread since the war, aud much
individual disaster has been the re?
sult The curse of Reuben seems
to rest upon the people. That ter?
rible "TexaB fever," which so raged
a few years ago, caused untold
family misfortune, and ruined many
excellent farms and farmers. It is a
great mistake. Contentment is the
great secret of life. Old Horace
struck the right key when he said:
"Happiness depends not upon
place nor climate, but upon the
state of one's mind," "Holling
stones gather no moss," and the
experiment of selling out and mov?
ing, in the hope of bettering the
condition, often ends in bitter dis?
appointment axd irretrievable loss.
Thousands in the South can testify,
from experience, to the truth of
this assertion. Better stay where
you are. If you are in a good
community, and your lands have
bottom, drive down your pegs and
locate. Remember that "there's
more in the man than the land,"
as old Jones said on returning from
Texas, after terrible failures, to the
old worn-out homestead he had
sold, aud found it blooming like a
garden. Right up the old dwell?
ings, renew the out buildings,
palings, fences, and barns; spend a
few dollars in white paint, and
Sve the premises an air of cheer*
Iness. Cultivate less ground and
make it richer every year. Make
plenty to eat, and some to sell, and
let your cotton crop be clear profit
Plant fruit trees, have your rye,
oats, barley, wheat and clover
patches, line horses, fat cows, and
rich butter. Give your wives and
daughters flower gardens, and as?
sist them in collecting a good
assortment of roots and cuttings.
Do these simple things, and our
word for it, your homes will take
new hold upon your affections, and,
instead of the rickety, dilapidated
establishments and solemn, hungry
looking countenances so common
in our country, we Will find com*
fortable and inviting homes, where
all is love, contentment, and happi?
ness. It will be like a colchian
LITMBIA, S. C., TUESDAY
onchantresK, infusing new juices
into the veins for the prolongation j
of life and'youth. Try it. Turn
over a new leaf and begin anew.
Fear God, love your neighbors,
your, wives and children, and don't |
try to get rich in one year. Teach
your little ones to love their homes.
There is u world of melody and
sentiment in that immortal old
ballad, i
" Mid pleasures and palaces, wber'er we
may roam,
Bo it ever so bumble, thevc'.s no place
like home."
General Grant and the support?
ers of the Force Bill will please
take notice that the "second rebel?
lion" has commenced in dead ear?
nest, and that they may proceed
to spread the war paint and sharp?
en the scalping-knife as speedily
as possible. That unhung traitor
Jefferson Davis sounded the key?
note of the new war in Houston,
Texas, Friday, when he entreated
the Texas veterans of the Mexican
war "to be as loyal now to the
stars and stripes as they were
zealous and brave in defence of
their first flag." Will some one
have the goodness to lead out, by
the ear, for the contemplation of
an admiring nation, those eminent
war statesmen and apostles of
strife, Generals Logan 6nd Butler?
A correspondent of a San Fran?
cisco paper informs the world that
Shacknasty James, once an active
assistant to the late unlamented
Captain John, is an Irishman by
descent. The name originally was
O'Shaughnassy.
, A Shanghai, eating corn, takes a |
peck every time.
Auction Salos.
Foreclosure of Mortgage.
If. is, S. BEARD, Auctioneers.
Eben Butler against Thomas A. Garner.
BY virtue of power to me given by
Thomas A. Garner, by his deed I
sealed and delivered, to sell the pro?
perty hereinafter described, and for him
and in his name to execute proper titles
to the purchaser or purchasers of the
said prpuiises, I hereby give notice, that
on the FIRST MONDAY OF JUNE
NEXT, I will Bell, at public auction, in
the city of Columbia, beforo the Court
, House, to fho highest bidder, for cash,
All that PIECE, PARCEL and TRACT
OF LAND, with buildings thereon,
situate in the city of Columbia, and ]
bounded as follows, to wit: East by
Lincoln street, fronting thereon fifteen I
feet, more or lesB; North by lot now or |
formerly of estate of Robert N. Lewis,
running thereon 208 feet, more or less; I
West by lot of Richard Young, and |
South by Howard School.
May 16 mthO EBEN BUTLER.
GLENN SPRINGS,
Spartanbnrg County, S. C.
THIS favorite resort I
ifor health and pleasure
\wi\\ be open to visitors I
ron June 1. The medici?
nal " virtues of the waters of Glenn
Springs need no other testimonial than I
the wonderful nature of the cures effect-1
ed by their use; and their merits as an
unfailing remedy in the euro of all forms
of Dyspepsia, Indigestion, Disease of the
Liver and Kidneys, even in chronic
cases, are long and favorably known to
the public
Visitors reaching Glenn Springs by
the South Carolina, Greenville and Co*
lumbia, Spartanburg and Union Rail?
roads will receive the benefit of Excur?
sion Tickets for the season. A daily
line of Coaches will oonnect with Trains
on Spartanburg and Union Railroad at
Rich s Hill, five miles distant, and at
Spartanbnrg, to convey passengers to the
Springs. Steps have been taken to se
oure to the Guests the benefits of a Daily
Mail and Telegraph.
Dr. O. B. MAYER, ranking among the
eminent physicians of the South, will be
in attendance to respond to the profes?
sional calls of the Guests of the house.
The Table will be supplied with the
best the market can afford, Bathing
Rooms, Billiard Tables, Bowling Alleys,
Croquet Grounds, Music on the Grounds
and in the Ball Rooms. Terms mode?
rate. Apply to WM. GORMAN, Colum?
bia, S. C.,'or Glenn Springs, S. C.
May 16 lmof WILLIAM GORM AN^
Columbia Ice House.
ICE Shippers have made a large crop at
lower cost the past winter than in
1 any previous winter in tho history of the
business. I have made arrangements for
[ a fall supply of superior ICE for the pre
; sent season, at lower rates than in any
former year, and propose to reduce the
rate to City Consumers as follows:
100 pounds and upward, ljc. per
pound; less than 100 j pounds, lie. 50
pounds and upward delivered within the
limits of the city free of charge.
' JOHN D. BATEMAN,
Apr 27 lino _Agent.
keroienel Kerosene!!
Kfk BARRELS pure white standard
?J V7 KEROSENE, just received and
for sale at 19c. per gallon by the barrel,
and 20c. per gallon at retail. Keroaene
delivered, free of drayage, in any pnrt of
the city by JOHN AGNEW Jt SON.
ORNING, MAY 18, 1875.
I A Cosy Retreat.?A raid was re?
cently mado ou the illicit distillers
ih South-west Virginia, and many
ff them captured. One offender,
" th a romantic turn of mind, had j
overod n commodious cave,
ough which meandered a crystal I
km of water. Above it was a
e hollow tree, with a number of
is reaching out from the parent j
mi. The enterprising mannfac
er of tho ardent had managed
convert this tree into a chimney,
'ough which the smoke from the
tillery passed in indistinct clouds,
Ijelng diffused in unnoticed quanti?
ties to tho limbs and out into tho
air. He had all the paraphernalia
of a lirst class distiller}-, and was
quietly squeezing the juice from the
cereals, secluded and apart from
the vulgar, prying, meddlesome
outside world, when ofnciaus myr?
midons of tho law interfered with
hiff pastime.
itt seems that the patient silence I
of* i the imperturbable angler has
betn just so much stillness wasted.
The old notion that you can't catch
a ftsh unless you keep quiet, must |
now go down to oblivion, along
with that other time-worn delusion,
thfe belief that spitting on the bait j
makes tish bite better. Seth Green,
who knows a great deal about fish,
and has spent much time studying
their habits, thinks they cannot
hear. He ouce had a band of music
to range themselves around a tank
of fish, and at a given signal blow
their loudest blast, but not a fish
stirred. They arc, however, very
sensitive to jurs, and a Rlight tap
on the bottom of a tank made the
fish dart off like a flash.
The report that Gen. Spinner,
the retired Treasurer, had deter?
mined to devote tho remainder oil
his life to learning how to write his f
name legibly, must have been a ca?
nard. He says in a letter to Seth
Green, that he is going to Florida
next winter to tish. Tho spectacle
of a good old man like our ex
Treasurer passing his declining
years on a shady bank, every now
and then yanking out a specimen
of the finny tribe, and not caring a
cent how much the hook lacerates |
their gills, is good enough for
picture-book.
"Among the incidents of yester?
day," says a Memphis paper of the |
10th, "was an accidental meeting |
in the public streets of Mrs. Jeff.
Davis and Vice-President AYilson.
Having been acquainted in years
gone by, when Mrs. Davis resided
at Washington, their mutual recog?
nition was Instant and cordial, and |
the two clasped bauds with friendly
ardor, after which tho party went
to an ice cream saloon, to discuss
strawberries and ice and tho me?
mories of the past."
Nautical Problem.?Suppose the |
good old ship Plymouth Church,
full of passengers, should find her?
self in a galo of wind, off a lee I
shore, amid breakers, with engines
stopped, masts carried away, half
full of water and pumps choked?
what would you do to save the lives
of those on board? Answer (very
promptly) ?Beecher.
Twenty-three car-loads of oysters
arrived in San Francisco, the other
day, from tho East. The oysters
were to be planted in San Francisco
bay, to supply tho citizens with the
luxury. Several ineffectual attempts
have been made to start oyster-beds
there. Most of the oysters used
come from the Atlantic coast,
s An Englishman at Passy, France,
wished to experience the sensation
of hanging, but seems to have gone
a little too far, and did not recover.
Apropos of this experiment, a man
in Paris, sentenced to the" guillo?
tine, offers his place to any person
having a curiosity to experience
the feeling of decapitation.
Great excitement in a rich family
at the disappearance of a gold
snuff-box, richly set with brilliants;
and equal satisfaction when young
gentleman of six acknowledged he
had utilized it as a coffin and buried
it' with his pet canary in the yard.
Mrs. Julia "Ward Howe and Alf.
H. Love addressed the Peace Con?
vention in New York recently. The
universal comment on the speeches
was '*How-Love-ly."
Rubber horse-shoes are being in?
troduced. They cost a little more
than iron ones, but a horse can
jump further with them.
md the True Event."
yoi
Signor Wandonna, sword-swal
lower, will never get on the ragged
edge again; a weapon he was per?
forming with at Calais, Ma, made
an internal incision that proved
fataL
A man bunged him self in Paris |
in presence of his paralyzed wife,
who was unable to move or cry for.]
assistance, and was obliged to wit
noss the horrible sight of his death j
struggles.
Paris is peopled by 1,500,000
Frenchmen and 420,000 foreigners.
Greenville and Columbia Railroad.
Columbia, S. C, April 1, 1875.
PASSENGER TRAINS will be run
daily, (Sundays excepted,") by the
following schedule: 1
up Tlt.mn, xo. 1.
I<< w e Columbia.7.00 a. ua.
Alston. .... 8.45 a. in.
Newbcrry.10. OS a. m.
Cokesbury.1.37 p. m.
Helton.3.20 p. m.
Arrive Greenrille. .4.55 p. m.
down train, NO. 4.
Leave Greenville.6.00 a. m.
Helton.7.65 a. m.
CokeBbury.9.35 a. m.
Newberry.13.58 p. m.
Alston.3.35 p. m.
Arrive Columbia.4.10 p. m.
Passengers by Night Train on South
Carolina Railroad connect with No. 1.
Passengers by No. 4 connect with Day
Train on South Carolina Railroad for
Charleston, Augusta, Ac, and with Train
on Wilmington, Columbia and Augusta.
Anderson Jiranch and Blue Hldge.
Ijcave Walhalla.4.15 a. m.
Seneca City.4.45 a. m.
. Perrvville.5.00 a. m.
Pendleton..5.50 a. m.
Anderson.6.50 a. m.
Arrive Belton.7.85 ><? aj
Leave Belton.3.30 p. m.
Anderson.4.20 p. m.
Pendleton.5.20 p. m.
Perry villo.6.05 p. m.
Seneca City.6.10 p. in.
Arrive Walhalla.6.45 p. m.
Abbeville Branch Trains.
"Leave Abbeville..8.00 a. m.
Arrive Cokesbury.9.10 a. m.
Leave Cokesbury. .L40 p. m,,
Arrive Abbeville.2.35 p. m.
THOS. DODAMEAD, Gen. Sup't.
Jabez Nouton, Gen. Ticket Agent
South Carolina Railroad Company,
i Columbia, 8. C, April 1, 1B75.
DAY PASSKNOElt TBAlN.
Leave Columbia at. 4.30 p. ml
Arrive at Charleston at.11.45 p. m.
Leave Charleston at. 6.45 a."ni.
Arrive at Columbia at. 2.16 p.m.
nioht xxpbbhs accommodation train.
Leave Columbia. 7.00 p. m.
Arrive. 6.30 a. m.
Leave Charleston. 7.10 p. fin.
Arrive. 6.85 a. m.
Camden Train will connect at King
?ville with Up Passenger Train for Co-1
luinbin, Monday, Wednesday and Friday; |
and with Down Passenger Train from
Columbia, Tuesday, Thursday and Sa-1
turday. S. S. SOLOMONS, Gen. RnpL
S. B. Pickins, General Ticket Agent.
Change of Schedule.
WIL, COL A AUGUSTA B. It.,
Columbia, S. C, Apbu. 1, 1875.
fS:? ? Hin??t ON andafterthe
?SlWWt5^^P?3diusL, Day Pas?
senger Train from and to Columbia will
bo discontinued. Passengers for points j
on Cheraw and Darlington Railroad can |
mako connections at Florence on Tues- I
days, Thursdays and Saturdays, leaving I
Columbia on Local Freight at 3.10 A. M.
arriving at Florence at 12.50 P.M. Ro
t urning, leave Florence at 12.50 P. M.
arrive at Columbia 9.30 P. M.
cioise nobth.
Leave Columbia. 8.15 p.
Florence.12.50 a.
Arrive Wilmington. 7.10a.
OOINU south.
Leave Wilmington..?. 6.10 p. rn.
Florence.11.40 p. m.
Arrive Columbia. 4.00 a. m.
Makes through connections, all rail,
North and South, and water line connec?
tions vi\i Portsmouth. Through tickets I
sold and baggage checked to all principal
points. Pullman sleepers.
JAS. ANDERSON, Gen. Supt
A. Pops, Gan. Pass, and Ticket Agent.
Charlotte, Columbia & AugustaR. R.
Columbia, S. C, April 1, 1875.
rIE following Passengar Schedule is
now operated:
ooinu nobth. Train No. 2. Train No. 4.
Leave Augusta.9.30 a. m. 4.15 p. m.
Graniteville.. ..10.20a. m. 5.11 p. m.
Col'biaJunct'n...2.13p. m. 9.05 p. m.
Columbia.2.45p.m. 9.17p.m.
Chester.6.34 p. m.
Arrive Charlotte.9.00 p. m.
Na. 2 Train makes close connection,
via Charlotte and Richmond, to all points I
North, arriving at New Toxk 6.05 A. M.
No. 4 Train makes close connection, via
Wilmington and Richmond, to all points
North, arriving at New York 5.16 P. M.
ooino south. Train No. 1. Train No. 3.
Leave Charlotte ... .8.50 a. m.
Chester. .11.02 a. m.
Winnsboro. .. .12.38 p. m.
Arrive Columbia_2.42 p. m.
Leave Columbia_3.52 p. nt. 3.40 a. m.
Col'biaJunct'n..3.17p. m. 4.15 a. m.
Graniteville_7.15p.m, 7.48 a. m.
Arrive Augusta.8.05p. m. 8.45 S, m.
South bound Trains connect at Au?
gusta for all points South and West.
Through tickets sold and baggage
checked to principal points.
JAS. ANDERBON, General Bap.
A. Pope, Gen. Pasa'r and Ticket Agt
~ ACTS OF THE LS0I8LATUBS~
FOR 1875, with postage, tl.16. For
sale at R. L. BRYAN'S
May 5 Bookstore.
Propoml? far Stationary.
OFFICE CJOMPTBGLJ^E-GENEBAL,
Columbia, H. C., May. 187?.
T T N DEBthe provisions of on Aot of the
JU Qeneral Assembly, approved March
2-i,1875, entitled "An Act relative to con?
tract* for the Executive Department* of
the State Government, and for the Gerne
received at this office until llj^clock M.,
May 25,1875, fbr furnishing the follow
ing Stationery for the Executive Depart?
ment?: : ' ' ?
5 Beams Legal Cap Papor, printed aa
per aamplefl.
16} reams Legal Cap Paper.
4} reams Foolscap Paper.
I 2 reams Letter Paper, headed.
3 reams Note Paper, bead ad, ilarge
size.)
3 reams Latter Paper.
11 reams Kot? Paper. .
lb reams Letter Paper, } sheets,
headed. , > .
5 reams Note Paper, 1 sheets, headed.
13* M Offlcfal Envelopes, with im?
print, 9 Iba. .iiidJi ifii
ft ?c /.?.:.! 1 >-1- -: _ . _ J .?
I M vminii ' UHiilvy??,' i|ii?mu ???
Order..
10 M Letter Envelopes, printed t<>
order, 6 lbs.
tream Envelope Paper,
ream Engrossing Paper, 1?? 18. raled
to order.
1} reams Wrapping Paper.
1 ream Wrapping Paper, 18*2? when
folded. ;?'
} ream ream Wrapping Paper, extra
large. . ,
1 ream Bill Paper.
10 dozen sheets Blotting Paper.
2 packages Blotting Pad ft.
12 gross Steal Pens, GiUott's, Falcon,
Magnesium and Albeta.
16 gross Rubber Bands, assorted.
8 bottles StiekWeD Sc Co.'s Mucilage.
2 dozen Steal Erasers.
11 dosen Rubber Erasers.
13 dozen Pen-holders.
10 boxes Gain Pens.
16 dosen Laad Pencils, Faber No. 2.
1 dosen Bed and Bin* Pencils, Faber.
6 bottles Arnold's Writing Fluid.
11 bottles Stafford's Ink.
1 bottle Knapp's Violet Ink.
4 bottles Antoine's French Copying
Ink.
15 bottles Carmine Ink, small sis*. .
16 gross McOul b Paper Fasteners,
Sorten.
I gross Bom Envelopes, 11x4}. '? '
10 lbs. Packing Twine.
6 balls Linen Twin?,.assorted sixes.
24 shMtaOU^Pnpnn^ .
abox^Sca^ng^ax. y ....
1 Eyelet Punch.
' 2boxesEyelet*. ' i: ":l "'
8 "Peon's" Lettes- Books, with Pen*'*
?Ink.. . .
3?^LPanyiMB?oka.v ?
1 roam Letter Copying Paper, 14x19.
2 Letter Press Brushes,
t Holers. ?
1 DIslwissingBeaeiptBook.TisiisBisi'e
Office. . . . { , : t ?
' 1 Tax Ree eip t Book, Treasurer's office.
1 dozen Memorandum Books.
1 Book? "Acoount Sales," 000 pages,
ruled and Minted to order.
1 Record Book, 800 pages, 16x11, la
beled M.M.M.M.M.M.
1 Check Book, South Carolina Bank
and Trost Company, - numbered from
3,184 to4,000, inclusive.
20 sheets Postage Stamps, 6 cent.
60 sheets Postage Stamps, 3 ce:
2 sheets Postage Stamp*, 10
10 sheets Postage Stamps, 2 cflat.
10 sheets Postage Stamps, 1 eeat,
500 Applications for .Ouapony Organi?
zations. . .
2,000 Enlistment Bolls.
10,000 Enlistment Oaths.
1,000 Warrants to Warn.
1,000 Returns to Warrants.
2,000 Returns of Delinquents to Com?
pany Commanders.
500 Warrants for Warning Officers and .
N on-Commissioned Staff.
500 Returns to Warrants Warning
Officers and Non-Commissioned Stan"
Officers of Begiments.
250 Court Martial Summons for Ac
. 250 Court Martial Forms of Charges
and Specifications Against a Prisoner.
250 Court Martial Subpoena to Testify. '
500 Court Martial Attachment* Against
Delinquent Witnesses.
500 Court Martial Warrants of Commit?
ment ' ? ' ' ?
200 Court Martial Warrants Appoint?
ing Marshal.
200 Court Martial Bond of MarahaJL i.
300 Court Martial Warrants for the
Collection of Fines and Penalties.
2,000 Blank Returns of Ordnance and
Ordnance Stores.
A bond, with sufficient sureties, will. ..
be required of the successful bidder, to
be filed with the Secretary of State, five
days after the proposal has been ac?
cepted.
The payment of the accounts for Sta?
tionery required in this advertisement is
provided for in Section 11 of the. above
mentioned Act.
All articles designated must ha deli?
vered in good condition, free of sasrfs,
to the various offices on or before Jona
25, 1875.
Proposals should be endorsed, "Pro?
posals for Stationery for the Eseeuttre 1
Departments," and directed to thi* office.
Samples of the Paper and Blanks re?
quired can be seen at this office.
THOS. 0. DUNN. :
May 16 ComatToUeyOcnerel.
Interest Allowed. t , ,
TIE Mechanics' and Farmers' Build?
ing and Loan Association, of Bfeb
land, fa now receiving* deposits of tLOQ
and upwards,
the rate of 6]
amounts over .
days or longer- Dssostie re seised by
T. H. Qibbee, Treasurer, at the Central
National Bank, B. D. SENK,
April 22 X Pr*siden>
Is, and nBowfeg1 interest at
I per cent, per ananas on ail'
?SlfcOO, which rsnftti* SO

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