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The daily phoenix. (Columbia, S.C.) 1865-1878, October 01, 1871, Image 2

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Oj IL?MBI^,; S. C.
Sun/lay Morning, October 1,1871..
Financial Onuratlau^-Tlioso New %
Bond?, .
Dr. Neagle states that ?10 has ho con?
ceal mont to make of his oonneotion with
the new oity honda. He sends to this
journal tho following memorandum:
"Loaned to city of Columbia $75,000,
and received of city of Columbia
9250,000 seveu per cent, bonds as
collu to ral, with authority to sell at the
eud of ninety days, unless the amount
is paid, but with promise to renew
note for sixty or ninety days."
Dr. Neagle further stated that the
said bonds were here ia bia hands, and
exhibited them to our informant. So
much, now, for this part of the transac?
tion botwoon tho City Council and Dr.
Neagle. What, now, has tho City
Couucii, or tho Committee of Ways and
Means, who| wo presume, acted for the
Council, to say on tho subject? Whon
Dr. Neagle exhibited the bouda, our in?
formant observed that the bouds bore
date 21s/ August:-about forty days ago.
It thus appears that the City Council of
Columbia, forty days ugo, determined to
issue , new booda of the city, and in
seoret meeting did issue them, and that
until, brought out by us, the matter bas
been kept a profouud sccrot. lu the
meantime, tho City Council have bad
meetings-have published their official
proceedings-and yet, not a word has
been published upon the subject-so
important to tho citizens of Columbia,
tax-payers, and all oonoernod iu the
welfare of the city. Theso are matters
for the community to reflect upou.
Comment seems uonocesBary.
If revolutions could be "laid out" just
os magnificent cities of the far West
ure-on paper-it would be rather a
good arrangement for Spain, and not so
good a ono for tho patriots of Cuba.
Tho Spanish authorities have been at the
trouble and expense, within a few days,
of again assuring the people of the
United States that tho Cuban rebelliou
was utterly erushed out and done with,
and that a proclamation to this effect
would presently be issued by the Cap
taiu-Qeneral. We thick the friends of
Cuban indopendence may be excused if
they decline to place absolute dependence
on tho.above statement, for later advices,
also of Spanish origin, inform us that
4,000 additional troops are about to be
sent to Cuba in order to orush the rebel?
lion all over ngaiu. We suppose there
never was a rebellion that would not stay
crushed to tho extent of the one io Cuba.
Tho Camden Journal, commenting
upon tho arbitrary features of tho "Ku
Klux bill," says:
"See how it has fallen already upon
us, than whom a more quiet people
never .lived 1. Two young men, of high
respectability, have, at the instance of a
mun .who led a riot on tho ~ 4th of July
last, who urged the burning of the town
and the lynching of nu officer of tho law
on that occasion, been arrested and are
sought to he tried nuder th? provisions
of the Ku -Klux bill, when there js nut a
shadow of a point wheroupon to hang a
proceeding of that nature! Even the
persons arrested for riot on the occasion
just alluded to cannot be tried under
that bill, though that was an offence
against the law and publie peaoe immea
? Burably greater than in the case we are
speaking of. - And the reason for it is
plain and evident. _ It is' because lhere
was in neither case any infringement or
attempt to .infringe upon tho political
rights of others. .-Tho utter .absurdity,
the palpable malice of tho pr?sent pro?
secution, tho falsity of the statements
which must have been made and sworn
to in order to bring it about, demon?
strate! more clearly than any other argu?
ment the extent of this monstrous usurp?
ation, and disol?ses the foot that We are
at the m?rby. of .'every','man who has
malice enough in his heart-to color suffi
cieutly bis statement of. the offence com?
mitted against' him. True,' wo may dis?
prove the charge, and be ncqnitted by a
jury .of our. peers, but only ut great ex?
pense, inconvenience and trouble. We
may' be dragged to dungeons, treated
like brutes and subjected to unjust
punishments, before we can vindicate
our true position. AU this would not
have been, but for the passage of the Ku
Klux law. Let every man who has
within him otfen a lingering spark ol
that love of freedom and justice which
characterizod their anoesters, never dis?
honor their graves nor their memory
by assenting to support the men or thc
party who have put in motion this in?
quisitorial torture of tba nineteenth
Washington Patriot says:
"The 'Government' bas done it at
last. An ex-rebel soldier, one of Long
street's men, wo believe, bas liad Im
official head taken off, and is no longer r
clerk in tho Iuto'ior Department. Thc
subject was considered in Cabinet, nat
Anally referred ? tb Attorney-Genera
Akermun, who decided that un ex-Con
federate soldier was incompetent to hoir
an official position under the Coostitu
lion as amended. In his own cuse, huv
ing been a member of thc Georgi)
Home Guard, und uti officer nu Toomba
staff, he. is excepted from tho prohib?
tioa, for the reason that neither he uoi
Toomba over expected to do any fight
\ ing. Longstreet's ,cuso bas not yet beet
\. reached."
' QtnsHsr"V?OToBT?:^?t is "Mate'd- that
the! health of Qoeen Victoria, for many
years a matter of anxiety to her subjects,
hos beo?mo moro than evor tho object of
their solicitude, and uo? wo have the
reported remark of Disraeli that she is
"morally nud physically incapable of
reigning much longer," and th?t ber ex?
cessive devotion to her duties bas broken
her down. This he deplored, because,
as he remarked, "no Englishman oould
possibly havt. such completo control of
the political traditions of tho country SB
its sovereign." Making ?ll allowance
for tho readiness of tho ex-premier lo
take advantage of a certain coolness
evinced by the British public toward
the Queen, in consequence of her long
retirement, and to muke a little capital
for himself, bis words appear, uuvorthe
less, to have created a great excitctneut
in Eugland, ns they fall in with appr??
hensions loog ontcrtaiued of a develop?
ment of the hereditary taint of insauiiy
in Victoria's family. George HE, her
grand-father, became insane, and for
some ton juara his son was Regent. Iiis
career, both as Regent and King, was a
disgraco to the country. Tho present
heir-apparent is said to b? of low in?
stincts nnd associations. It cannot be
agreeable to a proud aud high-spirited
people to look forward to such a succes?
sor to the Queen, who, whatever her
infirmities of mind, has been a model of
womauly excellence, und never lacking
in queenly dignity. Under her long
reign, Englaud has enjoyed great pros?
perity, and might continue to do so
under ber son, if he kns. Um prudonco to
seleot wise counselors and abstain from
a course of life calculated to provoke
public indignation. Kings do not hold
their thrones by as strong a tenuru as
formerly, and eveu patient und peaceful
England may be capable of revolution.
The correspondent of the New York
World, alluding to this matter, tele?
"There is a whisper that tho military
manoeuvres now going on at Aldershot
have some reference to possible out?
breaks that may occur on the auuouuae
mont of her Majesty's death, aud that
the presence of the Priuao of Wales with
tho army was expedient for the same
reason. All these stories must be taken
for what they are worth; but they are
now significant straws showing how the
wind blows. When thu Queen is more
than' usually affected in her mind, they
always send for Lady Churchill, and
that lady is now ut Balmoral."
It would, therefore, appear that old
England, whom tho world a little while
ago imagined as firmly planted in order
aa her own fortress of Gibraltar, really
stands on the verge of revolution. How
far such demagogues as Mr. Odgor and
Mr. Bradlaugh will be able to control tho
ignorant masses of Euglaud against
order and stability, remains to be seen.
We can only hopo that their influence is
little, and that the statesmen of Great
Britain will BO shape events, in case any
emergency should arise, that peuce may
be maintained, and the Prinoe of Wales
be given a fair trial oithor as Regentor
King. The world is moro nearly inte?
rested in a firm government in England
than most people imagine. Her ships
are on every sea and in evory port of the
universe, and the finances of Christen?
dom are affected by evory unnatural dis?
turbance of Lombard street. In the
great empire of commerce Loudon is the
capital, and a revolution in Euglaud,
should it bo permitted to assume large
proportions, would unsettle values in
every market and causo deep and gene?
ral financial distress. Wo look on revb
Iuton there, however, as only a rem?lo
possibility) and our. faith in the steady
sense of Jobo. Bull, and in his over?
whelming conservatism, is so -great that
we believe, despite all the dangers that
now threaten England from the decad?
ence of the Queen's capaoity to rule
much longer, order and good govern- j
mcnt will be maintained.
A fifty dollar contribution to tbo con?
science fund was received at the Treasu?
ry Department, to-day, from an anony?
mous correspondent in New York. His
name is not Tweed.- Washington Star.
What a. pity tho Government hasn't
a conscience. A groat many people
would then have a great many things re?
stored to them.
SIIAIJBY.-Tho Tounesseo Press Asso?
ciation recently visited Louisville, uud
its members were permitted to pay their
own hotel bills. In revenge, one of
them writes thus of tho town: "Louis?
ville is an old dilapidated town, cele?
brated for its riots when it had a popu?
lation to justify u long ditch to keep the
water in tho Ohio from stagnating in
frout of the village, un artesian well, n
skating riuk, and a very muchly-pressed
hospitality. Her people principally
driuk low wines that never paid tho tax,
und feed on dried apples, blackberries,
catfish, and Cincinnati cracklings, and
aro happy,"
Two locomotives, with heavy oon
struotion trains, passed over tho
trestle and bridge to Port Royal Isjaud,
yesterday. .
Just os we were going to press lost week,
wo mentioned the arrival of a squad of
United States, .soldiers, who did not
know why they'were sent hero, and that
we lind our auspicio no, which we would
wait to see verified or not, as the case
might' bo. We are informod that the
circumstuuces:aro ns follows: Some timo
?inee, Messrs. T." J. Ancrum, Jr., and A.
H. Boykin wont into the store of F.
Guss, n prominent Radical, about 3
o'clock in the afternoon, to purchase
Bornutbing, and an altercation having
arinen, Mri Ancrum atru'ok Goss with'a
small riding switch. Thereupon Goss
took out a warrant against beth of the
yoong men, for assault and battery, is?
sued by J. F. Sutherland, Esq., Trial
Justice. They were arrested uud bouud
over to uppeur at tho present term of
Court of Sessious. lu tho meantime,
Goss maltes nu affidavit ami baa a war?
rant issued from the United States Court,
bringing the ease under the Ku Klux
Bill. A United Statua Marshal-Slier
mau by name-came over, supported by
thu soldiers and their bayonets, aud ar?
rested Messrs. Aucrum and Boykin, who
wero tukeu before Commissioner Gayle,
and bouud over to appear at the Unite 1
States Court, to be held at Columbia, on
thu Uh day of next month. To thu
credit of the Marshal bo it said, bo did
not curry tho soldiers with bim, but
wont down quietly and performed his
unpleasant duty ns agreeably as was pos?
sible under the ci rou insta noes. Whoo
called upon by Judge Meltou to know
whether he had any bills to be given out
to the grand jury, J. M. Davis, Esq.,
ucting Solicitor, stated (obis Honor that
he hud been informed that a prosecution
had been eutered in the United States
Court against Messrs. Boykin und An
erutn, by Goss, for the same offence for
which he then bad a bill to give out, but
did not do so, preferring to wait until it
was seen what was to be douo iu the
United States Court.
This is a rather unusual case, but it
really is nothing more or less thuu a
simple assault and battery, aud bus no?
thing more to do with Ku Kluxisin than
n larceny has. The resuit of this at?
tempt to grutify malice will noon be seen,
us the United States Court will convene
in Columbia next week. Messrs. xVn
crum and Boykin buvo cugaged counsel,
who will appear for them if it becomes
necessary.-Camden Journal.
The half crown, two shillings and six?
pence, made memorable alike by prose
and poetry, that convenient sub-division
of British currency, which always came
in so handy where a shilling would be
too little und a crown too much; the old,
tho glorious hulf-crown, which might
well deserve the name of a British insti?
tution in itself, will, ulusl soon be a thing
of the past. According to the London
Times, the two and a half shilling piece
has ceased to be coined at thu British
mint. The discussion caused by the
proposed modification of the English
currency has, it is stated, revived the
proposition that a teupenny piece, cor?
responding in value to tho Kreuch traue,
should be coined instead. Three of
these new coius would be equal to the ex?
isting half-crown, and five would be equal
to the American dollar. But the British?
ers don't see it. They have a natural
fondness for the time honored crown and
half crown, whieh they cannot get over,
und the Times says that it is evident that
the feeling against the abolition of "two
six" is very strong among n large portion
of the English public.
days sinco the three large circus tents of
Cider's oircus were destroyed by lire in
Reedsburg, Michigan, and ont of 150
horses belonging to the show, forty-one
were burned to death. One of tho can
vusmeu let foll a lighted torch into a
large quantity of loose straw, and, in en
instant thereafter, the flames communi?
cated with the bedding of the horses,
roastiug to death nineteen of tho ani?
mals. Twenty-one horses were rescued
in a damaged condition, some with their
eyes burnt out, some entirely skinned,
aud others with their hoofs so badly
burned that blood streamed from their
foot at every step. Several of the poor
animals, wild with excitement and j min,
strayed off into the country and were
found between three and four miles from
the scene of the disaster. The horses
belonged mai u ly to the baggage wagons,
the company losing only oue ring hors?*.
The tire was a severe blow to Mr. Older,
whoso loss is estimated at $10,000.
the eccentric Frenchman, who left his
fortune to tho New York Society for the
Prevention of Cruelty to Auimals, it
was elicited during the testimony in
probate proceedings on the 20th inst.,
wus a believer iu the doctrines of Pytha?
goras, and confidently looked forward to
the passage of his soul into the body
of un animal. This certainly puts a
now phase upon the matter of tho be?
quest, and would make it appear that
tho donation is not such a benevolent
act after all, but rather a piece of wiso
forethought and precaution, in enso tho
eccentric Frenchman's spirit should
{coma to animate a Fourth avenue cur
I horse.
most wonderful arrays of jurors ever got
together in North Carolina is that sum?
moned by the Federal Marshal to try the
political prisoners in Raleigh. The
whole venire consists of fifty-seven
jurors. There aro about 70,000 negro
voters in tho State, and of this class live
have been chosen. Thero aro from 18,
000 to 20,000 whito Rudicals, uud of
these fifty-two have been chosen; and
there are about 00,000 to 95,000 conserv?
ative voters, and of these not ono has
been chosen.
Tho New Orleans lier, publishes a
letter from Professor Agassiz, denying
that ho predicted a tidal wave would
occur along tho Gulf in October.
The iron borea hos at lost gone straight '.
through Mount Cenis. On the 13th of
September the first train passed through
the eight-milo tunnel amid groat rejoio- ?
ing?. Bignor Grattoni, tho engineer,
and man; prominent officials were of the
party, and tho transit to tho Northern
outlet vas mado in forty minutes. Tho
train returned to the Italian aide, on the
up-grade, in fifty-five minutes. It was
found thai tho atoam disohurged during
the first passage had entirely disappeared
from tho tunnel, and the trial is regard?
ed us in every way a complete success.
Thus one of tho greatest engineering
undertakings of modern limea hits
passed into successful operation.
FARROW ARRESTED.-Our lust night's
despatches convey tho news of the
arrest of II. P. Farrow, Attorney-G?>ue
nil of tho State, for oheutiiig and
swindling. Thia ia somewhat startling
and st rango withal, after Furrow's
auuol??cemt'ut that ho was down ou nil
speciesof crime, and tliat lie i ti tended
to prosecute everybody, high or low,
rioli or poor, implicated in tho Statt.?
Hoad frauds. Tho despatch ?i inply;
makes tho announcement of tirrost for
tho above offence, hut gives no part icu
lur.s connected with the ufTair.
[Auyustn Constitutionalist.
A FAMILY POISONED.-Tho (ii mi ly rf
O. E. Purish, u lawyer of Hillsboro; N.
C., waa rcceutly poisoned by driuking
milk. Mr. Purish hud recently bought a
fine cow that he kept ia his yard, nod it
must have foil ou sotno poiRouous woed
growing there, night-shndo or something
of the kind. Himself, his wife, his
cook, und all his children-save two that
don't drink milk-wuro tukc.u sick, one
ufter another, with pains in their limbs,
chilliness and hot, burning fevers. All
uro recovering.
RICE CHOP.-Tho Savannah Advertiser,
of Friday, Buys: "We have been shown
nd vices from the But illa, which state that
in addition to tho disaster sustained by
the crop from tho heavy July ami August
flows and storms, nearly all thu islands
on the Sutilla Iii vor aro now under water,
and there is no possibility of saving, on
many plantations in that vicinity, more
than a half crop, and even that in u da?
ni a ged condition."
The Probato Judge of Greenville
County ?R ongiiged iii taking evidence on
behalf of Col. I. G. McKissick, who is
contesting Col. A. S. Wallace's seat iii.
Congress ns a Representative from tho
Fourth District of thia State. Col.
McKissick is represented by Messrs.
Easley Ar Wells und Donaldson, and Col;
Wallace by Messrs. Earle Ar Blythe.
Er-Gov. Perry is a witness on behalf of
Col. McKissick.
What a God-send tho municipal row
in New York must be to Col. Fisk. For
three mouths ut least the papers huva
dropped him, and, with tho exception of
a good-natured chronicling of bin pre?
sence here or thero, he is literally ig?
nored. There was a time when der tai u
journals of civilization w'cnt for him
every day, and in half a dozeu para?
graphs nt that.
Russia, Franco aud Turkey, it is said,
aro now ou moro friendly terms with
each other. Tho alliance of Austria nod
Gcrmauy has no doubt frightened these
three powers, and it would not be
wonderful if, when tho next European
war breaks out, we should find Russia
and France and Turkey on tho same
General J. H. Clanton, who was
killed a few days since in a rencontre
with Colonel D. M. Nelson, at Knox?
ville, Tennessee, was a gallant officer in
the Confederate army. Ho was born in
Augusta, Ga., and was about forty-two
years of age. Ho has resided for many
years in Alabama. Ho was tho Cuair
miiu of ?the Alabama Democratic Central
Another horrible murder is reported
from Simpson County, N. C. Ou tho
night of tho 15th ult., near Little Co?
lmarie Swamp, a Mr. Archie Lawhorn was
found murdered. His body was dis?
covered in tho swamp, wbero ho had
been waylaid and shot whilo ongagod in
getting shingles.
DEATH OF MR. MC COLL.-Our efficient
and venerable Clerk, Peter McColl, Esq.,
after a liugering illness of many weeks,
died on Saturday night last, about fifteen
minutes pajt 12 o'clock. He had served
ns Clerk of tho Court for Marlboro for a
period of about thirty yours.
[Marlboro Times.
Tho lateat fashionable folly iu Eug
land is for ladies, perfectly sound in
their limbs, to imituto tho lameness ol
tho Princess Alexandra. To render the
imitation moro easy of performance, thc
heal of one shoo is made considerably
lower than that of tho other. Tho gail
thus produced is known as tho Alexan
dra limp.
IN A RICE MILL.-Tho Savauuiih Adver
iiser learns that oue of tb reo boilers al
tho Oriza rico plantation, on the Ogoo
euee, estate of McLeod, exploded a fev*
days since, by which tho colored ongi
ticer and a colored boy attending abou
tho mill were killed.
A needle was pulled out of a Li
Crosse man's breast, two inches fron
his heart. It watt expected thatu fnrtlie;
search would disclose u sowing machine
but us tiio surgeon didn't lind one, tin
follow is suspected of having hoon ir
close quarters with ti pretty dress
The negro preacher who was recentb
arrested in Tennessee for horse stealing
justified his conduct bj'quoting from tlx
Scriptures tho story of live entry inti
Jerusalem. It is a consolation lo knov
that hu is to bo hanged.
A Memphis horsemen was hurled fron
his saddle bodily twenty feet into a sa
loon. Hu drunk soma rum, arranged hil
hair, remounted and rodo on.
GOD shades of kid gloves have beet
doo et, Jr It e Tn ?.
PHONIXIANA.-The price of single
sopi?s of the PHXENXX is five cents.
We aro requested, by acting Mayor
Wallace, to state that the ordinance rela?
tive to hogs will bo enforced on and after
bo-morrow. Keep up your porkers.
Winter is approaching. The Pollock
House thermometer recorded as follows,
yesterday: 7 A. M., 53; 12 M., 63; 2 P.
M., GI; 7 P. M., 03.
Our merchants, and others wishing to
prepare for tho fall business, will please
take notice that thc PaOBNix offico is
supplied with all necessary material for
ns handsome cards, bill heads, poolers,
[..oculars, and other printing that maybe
desired, as any office in tho city. Give
us a call nud test our work.
Commissioner Watts has furnished us
with a copy of bis monthly report of the
Department of Agriculture for August
nod September.
Tho partial burning of tho roof of a
building on tho premises of. Mr. Tbof.
J. LaMotto, at tho head of Henderson
street, caused au alarm of fire, yesterday
morning, about 8 o'clock. The firemen
were out, but tho prompt use of tho gar
dqu hose deprived them of a job.
Mr. lt. Tozer shipped another ono of
his portable engines, yesterday, to C. B.
Gihner, Esq., Anderson, S. C. It is a
beautiful piece of workmanship; nud by
direction of the owner, it was named
"Gen. Hampton."
Tho law partnership of Carroll, Mel?
ton it Jauney bas boen dissolved, aud a
new firm organized, under the stylo of
Carroll & Juuuey. Tho senior is well
known in connection with the Chancel?
lorship-which position ho credibly
lilied for a number of years. Mr. C. F.
Jan n ey-tho junior-is o. promising
young man, who has studied hard and
takes great interest in his profession.
What is tho difference betweou a far?
mer and a bottle of whiskey? Oue hus?
bands tho corn, aud the other corns tho
Lidies naturally prefer a marriage
ring, but gentlomeu prefer a business
A visit to Mr. McKenzie's will dis?
prove the old ullage-"thero is nothing
new under the suu." Among tho newest
articles may bo mentioned sugar wafers,
sponge rusk, combination biscuit, mo?
lasses cocoanut candy; besides, a num?
ber of other articles, tho spelling of
which ia too much for ns. Mr. Mo.
also has a fresh stock of tho popular
Albert biscuit-so much in demand.
Josh Billings Bays: "Don't work be?
fore breakfast. If it is necessary to toil
boforo breakfast, eat your breakfast
first." Now, if ho could fis it so that we
needn't work after breakfast!
He who blackens others, does not
whiten himself.
Most of the shadows that cross our
paths through life are caused by our
standing in our own light.
We have found au old law in Louisi?
ana, r ass id in 1S05, which allowa a hus?
band to whip bis wife occasionally, pro?
vided he doesu't lay it on too heavily.
Louisiana is a sensible State.
What evidence is there that there was
boer in the ark? Tho kangaroo was seen
to go in with hops, and bruin soon fol?
A woman at a revival meetiog in Ohio,
said sho found her jewelry was dragging
her down to perdition, and so gave it all
to a youngor sister.
Tho attention of members is called to
tho meeting of tho Columbia Building
and Loan Association, to-morrow even?
ing. Reports will be made and the an?
nual election of officers take place.
Tho following officers of Columbia Di?
vision No. 0, Sons of Temperance, were
olected at tho meeting on Thursday night
last: B. Frank Mauldin, P. W. P.; Sam?
uel Beard, W. P.;T. C. Johnson, W. A.;
W. H. Jackson, lt. S.; J. D. Roberts,
A. R. S. ; Ricbnrd Jones, F. S. ; W. S.
Dunlap, T. ; Rov. Manning Brown, Chap?
lain; Claudius H. Pritchard, C.; W. J.
LaMotto. A. C. ; W. J. Stiles, I. S. ; Ro?
bert Miot, O. S.; Mrs. Bateman, L. C.;
Miss Burns, L. S.; Miss Echo, 1st L. A.;
Mrs. Mary A. Elkins, 2d L. A.; Miss
Fanny Purse, 3d L. A.
If every man, woman, boy and girl
would daily strive to make tho best of all
tho powers God has given thom, and do
all tho good they can, there would bo
but little misery in tho world. Never
sit by your fireside and complain of
ennui, weariness, or scandal, or any other
trifling guat-bite. If you suffer from
such evils, it is your owu fault.
To-morrow-October 2-is tho great
school re-opening.
The special trains for the camp meet?
ing ut Hampton's leuvo to-day, at tho
hours specified ih tho advertisement of
the South Carolina Railroad Company,
and not Monday, as incorrectly printed
A now post office has boen established
at Brown's Store, Union County, on tho
route beyond Gowdeynville.
' ??THH LITTLB ST OAK."-We were really -
astoniahed, yesterday, on paying a short
visit to the "little store" ol Mr. O. F.
Jaokson, to see euch a large aud varied
stock of all stylos of dry goods and fancy
artjcles. And then all oonneoted with
the establishment were so busy, uttend
I ing to the no nierons wants of customers
who, by thc way, appeared highly grati?
fied at the prices. The silk poplins and'
wool plaids are certainly very pretty.
I Mr. P. H. Finnigan, who, in ante-war
I times, successfully carried on a large
I boot and shoe establishment in this
I city, bas resumed operations in that
line, and with bis thirty years' cxperi
rience, thinks hu can uccommodato and
satisfy all classes of tho community.
The "old man" looks hale and hearty,
and will be pleased to see all his old ens
I terners and innumerable now ones at his
present location, on Main street, ono
door nboyo Stcnhouse's grocery store.
nity Church-Rov. P. J. Shand, D. D.,
Rector, 10>? A. M. and 5 P. M.
St. Peter's Church-Rev. Francis Ja
qucmet, 1st Muss, 7 A. M.; 2d Moss,
10jAfternoon Service 4 P. M.
Lutheran Church-Rev. A. R. Rude,
10>? A. M.
Baptist Church-Rev. J. L. Reynolds,
10>? A. M. .
Presbyterian Church-Rev. Benj. M.
Palmer, 10b< A. M. and 7J<? P. M.
Mariou Street Church-Rov. W. W.
Mood, 10>i A. M.
Wushiugton Street Church-Rev. Sidi
H. Browne, 10><i A. M.; Rev. M. Brown,
4P. M.; Rev. W. W. Mood, 7y. P. M.
At a meeting of tho Trustees of the
First School District, held Septembers
BO, 1871, the following resolutions were
Resolved, That, inasmuch as there
are no funds in the treasury to meet
past or future liabilities (or salaries of
teachers, the schools of this district be
suspendod untit January 1, 1872.
Resolved, That the ese of Howard
I school house be given to such teachers
as the Trustees may appoint, with per?
mission to require nay for tuition from
their pupils.
Resolved, That those teachers who de
! siro to apply for places in Howard
school, on the terms proposed, be re?
quested to send in their applications, at
the meeting of the Trustees, on Mon?
day, October 9, M., at the offico of the
School Commissioner.
The schools in School District No. 10
will be opened on Monday, the 2d inst.
S. B. Thompson, Chairman.
Birril KU.-This inveterate demagogue,
after all his efforts to obtain the nomi?
nation for Governor of Massachusetts,
I has been foiled in his ambitious de?
sires. A member of that extraordinary *.
and lucky family, tbe Wusbburnes, bas
stepped in and claimed the prize, But?
ler, in the exercise of more discretion
that the world gave him oredit for,
gracefully accepted the situation.
mail opens at 3.00 P. M.; closes 7.15
A. M. Charleston day mail opens 4.00
P. M.; closes 0.00 A. M. Charleston
night mail opens 6.30 A. M.; closes 6.00
P. M. Greenville mail opens 6.45 P.
M. ; doses 6.00 A. M. Western mail
opens 9.00 A. M. : closes 1.80 P. M. On
Sunday office open from 3 to 4 P. M.
HOTEL ARRIVALS, September 30.
Columbia Hotel-3. H. Averell, Aiken; A.
F. DeGour, Philadelphia: A. M. Jack?
son, Augusta; W. J. Crosswell, S. C.;
W. A. Bradley, Augusta; J. H. Loeb,
St. Julien Ravene), Charleston; Jas. M.
Baxter, Newberry; D. R. Da noan, J. D.
McCullough, Spartanburg.
Nickerson House-R. M. Steele, J. R.
SlawKou, S. J. Perry, T. T. Moore, S.
W. Porter, oity; Miss A. Jones, Va.; J.
S. White, Go.; F. L. Smith, Edgefield;
J. B. Hyman, Wilmington; D. R. Phi?
fer, Newberry; B. M. Harris, J. A.
Adams, Baltimore; H. S. Brannon, H.
Hanson, Miss.; J. R. Chatham, Helena;
F. D. Bush, Greenville.
S. C. Laud & Immigration Associa'n.
R. K. Scott-Proclamation.
T. B. Clarkson-Com. Merohant.
Columbia Building and Loan APSO'O.
J. C. B. Smith-Savings Bank.
Bryan & MoCarter-New Books.
L?rick Sc Lowrance-Sundries, ?fcc.
R. C. Shiver Sc Co.-Dry Goods, Sro.
D. 0. Peixotto Sc Son-Auction.
Communication Acacia Lodge.
Carroll, Melton & Jaoney-Dissolu'n.
Carroll Sc Janney- Law Partnership.
-?- ^ . ?
tember 30, 1871.-Williams, Black &
Co., Swergert & H., E. E. Jackson,
Fowler, F. &Co., G Symmers, Diamond
C, F..Lipscomb, C. F. JuckBon, J. Gibbs,
McDonald & H., J. H. & M. L. Kniard,
L. A. Dunbar, Trowbridge Sc Co., J. H.
McCorley, M. G. Richburg, G. J. Tol?
bert, J. A. Hendrix Sc Bro., Copeland Sc
Uearden, Vance, M. Sc Co., Motte & T.,
M. Burmont, G. Derrick, A. P. Hub?
bard, M. McB , J. Agnew St Son. Bur?
nett Sc E., A. Singh ton Sc Co., M. H.
Berry. B R. Smith Sc Co.. D. T. Smith,
G. W. Reese, R. B. Gorman, J. E.
Mount. J. J. Sc H. McOulruge, J. Powell,
I L?rick Sc L., W. H. Jones, R Sc W. M.
Barro Sc Sou, M. S. Borley, A. Harris,
R. J. lt., S. W. Prizor Sc Bro., D. C. P.
Sc Son. H. L. Boozer, Sizer Sc Bro., J.
l\ Boozer, Willuns & Brown, A, T. A.,
S. W. Bryce, W. A. Grant. W. G., J. H.
While, B. Sooley, M. A. Reeder, Hugh
Farris, S P. Boozer, J. R. Cockran, G.
I and C. R. R., Murrell Sc B.

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