Newspaper Page Text
C?TOmiA, 'S. C.
Tuesday Morning April 27. 1868.
THE lJUBBAU.-"I 8?11 live," said Daniel
Webster, and those were bia last words. "I
still live," says the Freedmen's Bureau, and
it is to be feared that these are not its last
words, the Louisville Courier-Journal assorts.
When Oongress refused or omitted, during
the lato session, to ma .e any further appro?
priations to keep the concern going, all
good citizens rejoiced in the thonght that
the pestilent thing was at an end at last.
Bat General Howard, who draws his breath
through the bureau's , key-holes, has just
satisfied himself fully, entirely, completely,
after bringing the power of all his brains,
the whole thimble-full, to bear upon the
subject, that tho scope of tho old law is such
as to continue tho political chest of drawers
in existence until Congress expressly orders
its discontinuance. This opinion Grant's
convenient Secretary of War concurs in, and
so tho vile and loathsome swindle, which
even Congress got at last ashamed of, is to
be kept up indefinitely. Whenever Con?
gress fails to practice meanness enough for
all possible purposes? ita ?ueanness ^n Tjo
eked ont by the administration. Thus ibo
vile piece M living African furniture re?
mains nr. .smashed.
No further doubts can exist rcgardiug
the magnitude of the Coban insurrection,
when it is stated that General Prim is about
to take command in the island. Formida?
ble, indeed, must be the emergency which
forces a man now playing with crowns, like
a child with its toys, to lay thom aside for
the dangers and discomforts of field service.
DISSATISFACTION IN HATTI.-Great dis?
satisfaction exists in tho Haytion capital at
the idea of a colored representative of thc
United States being sent thero. Even Sal
nave objects to it, on the ground that he
has niggers enough, and proposes that the
black diplomatists from Washington shall
be sent to England and Franco, and white
men sent to Hayti.
THE ODD FELLOWS.-Yesterday was a day
of general interest to the order throughout
tho United States. It was the semi-ceuton
nial anniversary of the introduction of thc
order into tho United States. It has now
225,000 members in tho United States. It?
lodges of charity exist in every Stato am'
Territory, and it is estimated that mort
than a million of the people of the Unitec
States are the objects of its protection am
Acts Passed by the State Legislature.
An Act to confirm and declare valid the reen
election of Mayor and Aldermen of the Cil:
Whereas, an electiou for Mayor an<
Aldermen of the city of Charleston was heh
in said city on the tenth day of November
A. D. 1868. under the provisions of an Ac
entitled "An Act to provide for the electio
o? the officers of tho incorporated cities an
towns in tho State of South Carolina," rati
fled tho twenty-fifth day of September, A
D. 18G8; and whereas, certain irregularity
are alleged to have occurred in tho conduc
of said election; and whereas, the returns <
tho managers of said electiou, together wit
tho ballot.?, have been examined, and th
case investigated by the Actiug Boar
of Aldermen, who have declared as follow.*
That Gilbert Pillsbury received the target
number of votes for Mayor; that J. D. Gee
dingd und James F. Green received tb
largest, number of votes for Aldermen <
Ward No. 1; and William McKinlay and I
W. M. Mackey the largest number of vott
for Aldermeu of Ward No. 2; and Kobe
Howard, David Barrow and T. J. Macke
tho largest number of votes for Aldermeu (
Ward No. 3; and L. T. Potier, Bichar.
Holloway, G. J. Cunningham, Charl*
Voight and W. R. H. Hampton the large
number of votes for Aldermen of Ward N<
4; and L. F. Wall and Phillip Thorn tl
largest number of votes for Aldermen
Ward No. 5; and M. H. Collins and Male?!
Brown tho largest number of voles f<
Aldermen of Ward No. 0; aud E P. W<i
tho largest number of votes for Aldermen
Ward No. 7; and T. Small the largest nun
ber of votes for Aldermen of Ward No.
SECTION 1. Be il enacted by the Senate ai
House of Representative* of the Stale cf Sou
Carolina, now met and silting in General A
tembly, and by the authority of Hie sam
That tho eleotion held in tho city of Churl?
ton on the tenth day of November, A. !
18(58, for the several offices o? Mayor ai
Aldermen of said city, the result of whi
has been declared by tho Acting Board
Aldermen of said city, be, and tbe same
hereby, confirmed and declared as valid
all intents and purposes as if tho same h
been conducted in strict accordance wi
the tocbuioalitio8 und provisions of existi
SEC. 2. That immediately after the pa
ago of this Act it shall he the duty of t
Acting Mayor and Aldermen of the city
Charleston, on demand, to turn over all t
property, books and papers pertaining
their several respective offices, to the p
sons declared by them to havo received,
tho tenth day of November, A. D. 1868, I
largest number of votes for the seve
offices of Mayor and Aldermen of said ci
land to vaoate and sdrrebdor to said persons
their several and respective offices.
Ssa 3. That for each and every day's de?
tention or holding of the offices of Mayor or
Aldermen of the city of Charleston, con?
trary to the provisions of this Act, the per?
son or persons so offending shall bo subject
to a ponai ty of fifty dollars, the said penalty
to be recovered in an' action of debt by the
person or persons aggrieved and kept out of
SEC. 4. That any laws continuing in
offlco persons elected or appointed to office
previous to, during or undor the late Pro?
visional Government of South Carolina, or
under or by virtue of any military orders,
shall be hold not to apply to, or continue in
office, the present Acting Mayor and Alder?
men of the city of Charleston, but, as to
thom, said laws shall bo held to bo null and
SEC. 5. All Acts, or parts of Acte, incon?
sistent with this Act aro hereby repealod.
Approved March 1, 18G9.
A M Aol accepting the donation of Lands to the
State of South Carolina for the endowment
of Agricultural Colleges.
SECTION 1. De il, enacted by the Senate and
House of Rejyresentalives of the State cf South
Carolina, now met and silling in General As?
sembly, and by thc authority of the same, Tho
State of South Carolina, by this Aot, accepts
all the provisions of an Act of the Congress
of tho United States of America, approved
July 2, 1862, and of subsequent Acts, enti?
tled "An Act donatiug public lands to tho
several States and Territories which may
provide colleges for tho benefit of agriculturo
and the mechanic arts," and consents to tho
conditions specified in said Acts, especially
all those set forth in tho fifth section there?
of, and numbered first, second, third,
fourth, fifth and sixth.
SEC. 2. The Governor of this State is
hereby authorized and directed to notify
tho proper authorities of tho United States
of tho passage of this Act, by filing with
them an authenticated copy thereof, and to
tako such other steps as may be necessary
to obtain tho land scrip to which tho State
of South Carolina is entitled nuder the pro?
visions of the Act of Congress referred to in
the foregoing section; and such scrip, when
obtained, shnll be held by tho Governor for
tho uso of tho State until it is disposed of aa
SEC. il. The Governor, Secretary aud
Attorney-General ot State, shall bo, and
they aro hereby, authorized and empowered
to receive, sell, and tho Attorney-General
?ball assign, at such times and upon such
terms as they may deem best for tho inte?
rests of South Carolina, or as tho General
Assembly may hereafter by law direct, the
whole or any part of tho scrip of land war?
rants issued, or to bo issued, to this State
by virtue of the Act of Congress referred to
in the first section of this Act.
SEC. 4. Tho proceeds of the sale or sales
aforesaid shall bo invested either in bonds
of the United States, or iu six per cent,
bearing bonds of this State; the principal of
which bonds shall bo forever held sacred for
tho purposes directed in the Acts of Con?
gress aforesaid, and tho interest shall be
paid over semi-annually in each year, that
is to say, on the first of Jauuary and the
first of July, os directed by law.
SEC. 5. The Governor, Secretarj' aud At?
torney-General of State, may jointly per?
form and discharge any of tho aots, trusts
or duties authorized, directed or conferred
herein, by any agent by them solected and
SEC. 6. The cords and expenses incurred
in carryiug into effect the provisions of this
Act shall be paid out of tho Treasury of the
State. All Acts, or parts of Acts, inconsis?
tent with this Act or supplied by it, are here?
Approved December 10, 1808.
^DISTRESSING OCCURRENCE.-We aro pained
to record the death, on tho 20th inst., of a
little girl, aged about ten years, hythe name
of Lillie Harris, daughter of Major N. S.
Harris, near Clinton, in this District. Tho
littlo girl, wo learn, was caught by a falling
treo, near her father's residenco, during a
gale, and crushed instantly to death, it being
necessary to cut tho tree in two before tho
body of tho unfortunate littlo creature could
be extricated. Wo deeply sympathize with
the parents aud friends of the deceased.
BURNED TO DEATH.-Wo learn from tho
Asheville (X. C.) News that tho house of
Mr. Jonathan K. lvee.se, about niuo miles
from Asheville, was burned recently, and
his wife and children wero consumed iu the
FIRST GUN FOR SFBAGUE.-Tho Union
Labor League, of Connecticut has passed
resolutions endorsing Senator Sprague's po?
sition on tbn '.abor question.
A train ran oft* tho track of tho Long
Island Railroad on tho 23d inst., and killed
eight persons, besides wounding a number.
A Washington despatch states as a fact
that a considerable quantity of cannon was
shipped from Philadelphia on that day for
some point South, and eventually to Cuba.
Tho snow iu New Hampshire in some
places is still three feet on a level.
I . SVLZBAOHER'8,
0 ll E ? T RED HO TI ONI X P lil CEU.
I HAYE determined to sell --
ont my entiro Stock off
CLOCKS, WATCHES, JEW
ELEY, Silver a n d Plated M.Tall
rVARE, at greatly reducod x2?j?Ll
prices, prior to my removing to Mr. If"**!}
Gregg's Building. IL H
In addition to the ahovo named arliclos, 1 havo
a largo Stock of Spectacles, to suit all sights, iii
i Gold, Silver and Steel frames.
I havo iust receivod a New Sample Book for
Hair Work, for which orders will ho received, at
I I. SULZUAOUEB'S,
Sign of tho Greon Spectacles,
1 April 27 Columbia, t" C.
Sei o ? ??"i lt? ma'Jl
THE Naw .STATB HO?SB.-The contract
for repairing tho New State House has been
aworded-tt^K JTamei Allen, of Greenville.
The following were the bids: James C.
Bell, $23,060; O. W?tW, ?32,000; H. T.
Farmer & Co., $22,000; P. P. Toale, 820,
000; James M. Allen, 816,600. We learn
that Mr. W. BJ. Hoyt, of Coll?ton, has been
appointed to superintend the work.
In another column wo insert the adver?
tisement of our popular young dry goods
merchant, Mr. Ii. C. Shiver, and with un?
disguised pleasure wo refer to it hero, for
we have known him from the beginning,
and have "pinned" to him ail along. He
commenced business four short years ago,
"from tho ground," ns tho sayiug is; and
after struggling through untold difficulties,
has, by his industry and enterprise, built
up on a firm foundation a business such as,
we believe, was never before equalled iu his
lino in this city. Handling nu immense
stock of goods; drawing around him as
friends and admirers our best business men,
by strict attention to his affairs, modest
and unassuming manners, and observing
correct rules, he has gained the confidence
of our entire people.
By a notice in another column, it will be
seen that a soiree will bo given in tho Inde?
pendent Fire Company's Hall, on Wednes?
day and Thursday evenings, for tho benefit
of the Ladies' Industrial Association. This
association was organized in 1866, und siuce
that time has afforded aid and employment
to muny persons who had been reduced tc
poverty by tho war. A pleasaut time is an?
INQUEST.-An inquest was held, yester?
day, by S. B. Thompson, Magistrate, upon
the body of a white woman named Mary
Turner. The jury rendered a verdict thal
she carno to her death "by tho visitation ol
God." The evidence was that tho deceased
had been very intemperate for some tim?
St. Maur, our Southern magician, who
left U3 a few weeks since for the nppei
Counties of this State, returned yesterday
by the Greenville train, after a very pros
porous business tour. We learn from i
gentleman, who came down ut the sami
time, that a striking evidence of St. Maur'
popularity was exhibited in tho universa
welcome which he mot at tho hands o
everybody, oven largo numbers of ladies
who were personally strangers to him, seek
ing to be presented. As usual, his genin
manners on the interesting occasion did hil
as much credit as his professional skill, uni
thc company parted, on their arrival herc
sounding his praises as a true Souther
The "Palmettoes" departed for Charlo
ton, yesterday morning, to participate in th
firemeu's celebration to-day. Several flori
remembrances, presented by tho lady frienc
of tho company, decorated the eugim
while the arms of the machine were cn
braced within the folds of a monster rattl
snake, whoso close resemblance to natu:
caused many timid lookers-on to keep at
respectful distance. His snakeship was tl
workmanship of Messrs. Richard, Berr
and others. Tho following is the roll of tl
Charleston party. Tho company will 1
under the command of Vice-Preside;
Shields, President Stanley being detaiu
ut homo by indisposition:
Vice-President-G. A. Shields.
Secretary and Treasurer-C. A. Carrin
ton, pro tem.
Directors-First, J. A. Shicll; Seeon
James McElrone; Third, J. L. Kirkwoc
Fourth, H. (I. Heidt.
Axemen-First, E. Ehrlich; Second, Ji
Privates-C. Antonio, W. C. Anderson,
Berry, W. G. Beck.It.H.Brown, H. C. Beni
H. E. Bruce, J. D. Barbee, M. J. Cabin
W. H. Casson, W. W. Dcaue, M. Deveai
J. F. Gadsden, H. C. Heise, C. B. Howe
H. Hennies, O. F. Howell, B. T. De:
William Kleckeley, George Keenan, C.
Kennedy, W. S. Morrison, S. Morrison,
M. Morris, F. C. McKenzie, lt. P. Mayra
Jr., G. W. Newman, E. A. Newman, A.
Morgan, James McDougal, Jr., P.
Porcher, T. M. Pollock, C. Foat. J. Mc
tosh, W. B. Boyster, J. Bawls, J. E. Ri<
ards, J. J. Stokes, G. T. Shelton, J.
Schn?der, W. S. Stratton, F. A. Schneid
lt. Weam, H. C. Levy.
Torch Hearers -^-Masters W. G. Shiells ?
Oun Jon OFFICE.-The Pheonix Job Of
is now prepared to execute every manuel
priutin.T, from visiting and business ca
to pamphlets and books. With ampio i
terial and first-class workmen, satisfactio
guaranteed to all at New York prices,
our work docs not come np to contract,
make no charge. With this understandi
our business men can have noexense to s
their job work North, when it can be d
KK?UR RECITION OF COLUMBIA.-OPENINO
or THE NEW HOTEL-AN Iatrmimow
WOKTHX OP OUR Crrr.-At forenoon, yester?
day, an event occurred which we take great
pleasure in chronic! iug, not only because it
furnishes another proof of that feeling of
enterprise which has lately been kindled
anew in our go-ahead community, but bo
cause, in its refreshing and inspiriting cha?
racter, it far exceeded our most sanguine
expectations. We allude to the formal
opening of the Columbia Hotel.
When it waa announced a few weeks
since, that the hoto], formerly known as
"Davis* Building," so called after the
owner, waa to bo devoted to its present uses,
on a scale of grandeur heretofore never
known to public houses of entertainment
in this city, there was excited in the minds
of some of our citizens a feeling of mistrust
that such a scheme would fail, because tho
proper persons would nothavo its execution
in charge; whilst others, who had tho plea?
sure of knowing the worthy gentlemen whe
originated and have now successfully per?
fected the good work, openly declared theil
conviction that tho hotel would be a success.
The latter have proved correct, and now thc
whole community rejoices in tho luxury ol
a hotel which, in none of its appointments, i;
excelled by any Sont!-, of the city of Nev
The building itself is, next to the unlinish
ed State House, tho most imposing struct
ure of a private character in tho city; it:
noble three-story front and long array of cor
uiced windows presenting a peculiarly plea
sunt effect. The first floor, with the excep
tiou of the centre portion, which constitute!
thc audience hall and clerk's oilice, is occu
pied ns stores; our jolly little friend, Hard;
Soloroou, being on the right wing, fiankec
by Messrs. Daffie Si Chapman; whilst th<
left wing is in charge of Mr. W. D. Liovi
uud Mr. -.
As one enters tho spacious hall, the firs
thing that strikes tho eye is n huudsuim
semi-circular counter, on which lies a regis
ter of the latest style, under the charge one
supervision of that priuce of old clerks, Mr
Robert Hamilton. On either side, if wi
choose to sit down, wo are invited to do sob;
the most luxurious fauteuils, tho very np
pearance of which tempts a quiet snoozi
after the splendid dinner we are sure to get
We pass on, however, and elect to ente
either the cosy reading-room on the left, o
the comfortable parlor on the right. In th
rear of the former, we find a very busy gen
tlemnn, whose face we remember to hav
seen poring over thu ledgers and cash book
of more than one hotel-more lately th
Charleston-an.l whom wo have neve
known by any other mime than Buck
Davis. He is comparatively a stranger i
our midst, but his reputation as oue c
thc most companionable, accomplished an
agreeable gentlemen to bo found in tl
whole range of tho Palmetto State bc
preceded him, and wo instinctively claii
him as a welcome acquisition to our con
m ii ni ty.
After a hearty shako of tho band, we pr<
ceed, under his escort, to the rear of tl
audience ball, and, after being couductc
through a reception room, flanked by amp
accommodations for dusting and washir
tho faces of the travelers of the sterner se
wo enter a spacious apartment "lo see
man," and fiud that it is made luscious
attractive by a brilliant display of glasswar
perpendicular, semi-cylindrical and conici
all of which glistens with fluids of vari
hues and suggestive perfumes. We pau
a moment-"see a man"-aud proceed wi
a grateful appreciation of the genuine pl
losphy exhibited by Paul in ono of his te
derest admonitions to his son Timothy.
After a visit to tho snuggest and cosic
of barber shops, where wo meet our exj
rienced colored friends, Haynesworl
Beese and Carroll, we retrace our steps
far as tho clerk's office, and ascondinp
broad, winding stairway, enter on t
second floor, and passing a long rauge
chambers for families or single perso
fitted up in the most Insurious stylo, wi
French furniture, Brussels carpeting, a
nil tho modern conveniences that are essi
rial to perfect comfort, wo aro ushered ii
a suite of drawing-rooms, which ure un
celled in grandeur by any in this count
Words fail us to tell of tho full-length n
rora, tho glistening chandeliers, tho map
ficent divans, the soft arm-chairs, om
with brocade silk, and tho thousand r
one charming concomitants of fully appoi
ed purlors. With these ouo can only
como acquainted by personal observati
We can only say that this part of thc hi
is of itself well worthy a visit from al!
our readers, particularly tho fair ot
many of whom have already commenc?e
grace this almost fairy scene.
Emerging from the drawing-rooms,
pass a long corridor, flanking numer
comfortable dormitories, and turning to
right, pass through tho crockery-room i
tho culinary department, where wo find
largest cooking range in the Soutl:
States, supported by many cdn tri vanees
the preparation of appetizers, whether t
be in the shape of thc welcome goos?
tho dainty truffle. A step more take
into the capacious, well-lighted and ^
ventilated dining-hnll, from which we n
our exit where we should have made oui
trance, bad wo not proceeded by inv
order, namely, in the immediate neigh
hood of tho main stairway. Availing
selves of tho opportunity afforded by
avenue, we ascend to tho third floor, an
all tho range of sleeping apartment
which it is devoted, both, in tho main bi
ing and in the wings, wo discover the s
3vTdencea o? comfort and tho exquisito f
ta ..to of our worthy hosts.
In a word, there is nothing in the Co"
bia Hotel which is noli indicative of good
management, and promising of such enter?
tainment as will of itself invite to its ample
accommodations and ?genial quarters the
thousands of visitors wno are daily flocking
to our busy little oity.
For all this, we are indebted to Messrs.
Gorman it Badenhop, tho enterprising and
whole-souled proprietors, gentlemen who
must henceforth be considered os little less
than publio benefactors, and who, though
now comparatively unknown to our citizens,
cannot fail to become, at an early day, both
popular and prosperous.
Our space compels ns to omit muon that
wo had written about tho hotel, but we
cannot close without paving a merited com?
pliment to the new omnibus which appeared
for the first time on the street yesterday,
ornato with the naran of the Columbia
Hotel, and embellished internally with the
living features of our modest friend, of the
firm of Agnew & Co., under whose auspices
the "buss" will bring, we hope, trade and
travel to tho Columbia "in full measure and
Tho following are the arrivals yesterday:
W. R. Herophill, Dne West; C. C. Faller,
Greenville; V. E. McBee, J. B. McBoe,
Picken s; Major Franklin Coxe, wife, nurse,
infant aud man servant; Miss M. P. McBee,
Greenville; Miss L. Butler; Jos. G. Haw?
thorne; Rev. W. T. Spencer, Pickens;
Hay ne Perry, B. F. Perry, Jr.. Greenville;
L. M. Mooro and wife, Edgefield; Miss M.
E. Moore; Jas. P. Moore, H. F. Farmer,
Greenville; John S. Wiley, Spartanburg;
T. S. Thompson, Charleston; W. W. Gary,
Edgefield; Richard Watson, Luther McBee,
Greenville; H. F. Fant, Greenville and Co?
lumbia Railroad; J. A. Leland, Greenwood.
SUPREME COURT, COLUMBIA, S. C., Arum
21.-Tho case of M. M. Calhoun, ct al., vs.
Floride Calhoun, el al., was concluded to?
day. Messrs. Noble and Thompson made
arguments sustaining the validity of slave
debts. Mr. McGowan in reply.
APRIL- 2(5.-The case of S. S. Tompkins,
J. W. Tompkins, executors, el al., ads. T.
H. Clark, administrator, A. C. Tucker, el
al., occupied tho attention of the Court the
whole of tho day. Mr. Bacon for motion.
Messrs. Gary and Abney contra.
Tho South Carolina and Columbia and
Augusta Railroad cases on the docket will be
beard in Charleston.
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.-Special attention
is called to the following advertisements,
mblished for the first time this morning: *
R. Tozer-For Sale.
J. & T. R. Agnew-Butter aud Cheese.
Andrew M. Moreland-Coupons, etc.
Guardian Mutual Life Insurance Co.
G. Thompson Shelton-Boots and Shoes.
R. K. Scott-$1,000 Reward.
R. C. Shiver-Information for the People.
D. C. Peixotto & Son-*?Hay.
W. T. Walter-Auction.
J. C. Janney-Election Notice.
I. Sulzbacher-Liberal Inducements.
Acts Passed by tho Legislature.
A WRONG; IMPRESSION CORRECTED.-Many
persona believe that there is no value in any
hing that does not como from "the North."
blow humiliating! However, this impres?
sion is being gradually corrected. It is now
tdmitted that no remedial Agent has ever
jeen discovered, North or South, that pos?
sesses, in so eminent a degree, the power of
eradicating from the system all foul d?stem
r>er, as DR. TUTT'S SARSAPARILLA AND
QUEEN'S DELIGHT. The secret is, it assists
tature to do this through Us own channels. It
s composed of vegetable substances alone,
?very one of which grows on Southern soil.
Lt is the BLOOD PURIFIER OF THE AGE. A24 G
"MENS SANA IN SANO CORPORE."-To
liavo a sound mind in a sound body is ac?
knowledged to bo tho great end and aim of
life, in a secnlar point of view. The sound
mind is doubtless most desirable; but of
what avail is it without the sound body.
Dbservo that youth or that maiden fair, of
tiigh spirits and brilliant talents. We ad
mire the palo intellectual cast of features;
but disenso has fastened upon the fair
frame, tho bloodless face grows thin, and
lecay of mental nnd physical vigor soon
follows, to bo succeeded by death. Man
was made to labor, but there can be no long
lustained work without health. To make
tho emotions fresh and true, to make
Hie mind activo and vigorous, to mako
the body strong and handsome, we must
liavo life's greatest blessing, health. To
sat well, to sleep well, to look well, to not
well, health is tho ono thing needful. It is
tho pearl of great price, more to bo prized
rhan the wealth of "Ormus, or of Ind."
Fleiuitsh's Queen's Delight is the best blood
purifier, health restorer, yet discovered, and
[ie would do well to act well and, try it. A23
A SIX-HORSE ENGINE-mounted on wheols;
f\_ built expressly for Throshing and Ginning.
Apply to R. TOZER,
1 F 3 City Machine Works,
April 27 Columbia. H. C.
Butter and Cheese
1 f\ TUES dioico GOSHEN BUTTER,
LU 20 Boxes Brime CHEESE.
Just received by stoamer and for sale by
April.27 _ J. A T. R. AGNEW.
WILE bo held, at the Independent Firemen's
Hall, on WEDNESDAY ANO THURSDAY
?VENINOS, April 28 and 29, for tho benefit of tho
Ladies' Industrial Association. Tho ladies earn
!stly solicit the patronage of strangers visiting
he city, and of tho citizens gonerally.
Any persons desirous of contributing, are re?
ipeotfully requested to send their contributions
o tho Depository of the Industrial Association,
>r to the Hall, on Wednesday and Thursday.
Admittance 25 conts. Doors open at 7J P. M.
April 27 3