Newspaper Page Text
PAMS, ?$S^ art
?i*. stotenoes ol the .nhirderere ^Lthe
' penal ta
orri FranooirV for Ufo; La tem
It ia believed Urevcy, President ot tue
Assembly, Viii beoieoted Vice-Pr?sident
, It is reported tb at duri DR the orieis
caused by tho four oi Thiers witbdraw
iog, tho agents of . the Imperialists cir*
opiated among the offloers ol the army,
and sought to ascertain their disposition
toward tho empire, and : whether there
was any feeling liv favor of ' restoration.
AliBXAironiAj EGYPT, January . 23.
1 Tho steamer Nada ] encountered a heavy
, -wave, sweeping the deck from stem to
stern, drowning thirty-five natives.
MADBI?, January 28.-The Cortes
met- Herrira,.tbe ministerial candidate,
. defeated fdr President, w>ioh wili
? probably lead to ministerial changes.
" TJOKDO?, January ^.-^-The African
mail steam packet MacGregor was
. wrecked. The passengers, crew and
specie wcro saved. i
The elaina of the Tiohborne claimant
are weakening. ?100 Tichborne bonds
have declined to ?18.
. SAP PitAHOTSOO, January 23.-The dis?
cussion in .the .Chamber of Commerce
shows a strong-disposition to gire direot
;.'aid to the Atlantic 1 andi Pacific Road, in
order to Hooure uuiutorruptod comuiuui
aation at all seasons.
OOli'' Washington, editor of tlie Ex
. abirwjf?'-is rep?rted dying.
,. The wheat orop hvestimated at 12,000,
000" sacks-worth 821,000,000 on the
ground. . .
GHBYJENNB, January 23.-The Union
Pacifia Road ia blockaded Westward to
1 an unknown extent, .rt u
NEW 'YORK, January 23.-The police
raided on three Broadway conoert sa?
loons. , * : il
Lieet was directed to inform the com?
mittee exactly how the profits of the ge?
neral order business were invested.
Hopworth has oommenoed the orga?
nization of - an ; orthodox congregation,
with 250 families.
A. 'Herald special, dated Matamoros,
- tho 15th, says Travino left Saltillo to at
/ ta?k Sab Loni?. Gen. C?rrelos, com?
manding the Government cavalry, was
defeated by Gen. Martinez. C?rrelas
retreated to San Louis. Two-thirds of
his forbes were lost. It it calculated Tre
. vino con- concentra to 6,000 against San
'The Russian fleet has sailed for Pen?
OMAHA, January 23.-A quorum was
obtained in .the Legislatur?, which
passed a resolution declaring the gnber
. natorial chair vacant, and providing for
y the election of a Governor by joint ses?
sion. The arrest of the ohief Clerk of
tho House was ordered, but the Clerk
Was released on habeas corpus. At the
close, either. House laoked a quorum,
and the Governor will ref oso to acknow?
ledge the. Ant, ousting him.
CHICAGO, January 23,--Alderman
Glade, ooevicted of bribery, Was sen?
tenced to $100 fine, costs of sait, and
six months' imprisonment.
WASHINGTON, January 23.-In tho Se
. nate, petitions wera presented for Ham
. ner's civil rights bill and a -repeal of the
dnty on Bait, pig iron and coal. The
Judiciary Committee repeated the Hpuse
apportionment, bill, with amendments,
andmrge early action. '
'WASHINGTON, January 23- Even in g,
Emory telegraphs. tho Secretary of War
that everything is quiet in New Orleans.
Coll'Leonard, a staff officer of Gov.
Wartnoath, is here. The Louisiana
Committee expect to be absent three
The apportionment bill, as passed by
the House, provides for 283 members.
The amendments proposed by the Se?
nate Judiciary Committee propose to
keep the number as at present, with a
ratio of representation at 147. Divided
. by this ratio, the States would have 276;
bat the fall number of Representatives
?3 toi be made up by the addition of se?
venteen Representatives from those
States having the largest fractions over
one-half the ratio. In these seventeen
States are included Tennessee, Mary?
land, North Carolina, West Virginia,
Louisiana and Georgia.
In the Senate, the entire day was oc?
cupied with amnesty, without progress.
The House went into committee of
tho whole on appropriations. Garfield
discassed the finuuues generally. <
The President bas withdrawn the
nomination of Willard Warner, to be
Collector of Customs at Mobile.
Probabilities-Tba barometer will con?
tinuo rising during the nigbt East of the
Mississippi Valley, and extending East?
ward to the Atlantic ooast, with falling
temperature. North-westerly to North?
erly winds and clearing weather will pre?
vail very generally during to-night and
on Wednesday, excepting possibly over
the lake region. The pressure will di?
minish over the North-west daring tbe
night, extending its inflaenoe on Wednes?
day to the Ohio Valley and Lake Huron;
the winds baoking to Westerly and
Southerly, with increased cloudiness.
ANNAPOLIS, January 23.-The jury re?
tired at 2 o'clock. Shortly alter retiring,
they sent a request for chairs, whioh WOB
granted. A reoess was taken to await
the action of the jury. The Jadge
didn't oharge the jory.
ST. LOUIS, January 23.-Ia the session
of the Israelite order of B'nai B'nerith,
yesterday, resolutions wore offered by J.
Wolff, of Cincinnati, and signed by
every member of tho convention, depre?
cating, in strong termB, tho introduction
of ologieol matters into tho Constitution
of tho United Staten, or thc interference,
in auy manner, with the unlimited exer?
cise of the right of religious liberty in
Njrw Yo BK. January 23.-Th? olty loan
?9\tot ^fWfWis?ri.oi.II?l?M, has
. ?***'oV- the
I General Session!) Will bring in forty ot
.fifty indictments against prominent ex
officials, for frauds, aggregating fifteen
OHAB?^SXOM, Bv ;CT., January 23.
Forty-nine of the. Ku Klux prisoners,
recently oonvioted and sentenced at Oo
lumbia, roa'oQo? here to-day, under a.
strong guard of United States troops.'
Twenty-four were put aboard the steamer
Charleston, whioh sailed for New York
this afternoon. They are to be im?
prisoned at'Albany. The rest are con?
fined in Charleston jail.
BOSTON, January 28.-The Board of
Trade petitioned for weekly mail honoe
tb Liverpool and Loudon.
Financial and Commercial.
COLUMBIA, 8. 0., January 28.-Sales
Lol cotton, to-day, 150 bales- middling
LONDON, January 28-Noon.-Consola
192%. Bonds 92>?.
PASIS, January 23.- Rentes 56f. 40o.
LIVERPOOL, January 23- 3 P. M.-Cot?
ton opened quiet and is now dall-up?
lands -dO^; Orleans 10%; sales 10,QUO
bale?; Speculation and export 8,000.
" IirvJEBFobii, January 23-Evening.
Cotton closed doll-uplands 10-56; Or?
leans 10}?. Yarns ana' fabrics quiet and
firm. ' , .<
HAVANA, January 23.-Sugar activo
NEW Yonx, January 23-Noon.
Sales of futures, last evening, 2,150
bales, us follows: February, 2115-16,
21%; March 22)?, 22 9-16; April 22%,
22 13 16; June. 23, 28}?. Stocks heavy.
Guvctluuvut? duli but ?teadj. Money
easy? at 6(al7.:. Gold steady, nt 8%. Ex?
change-long 9,-?; abort 9%. Flour
dull .and d?qllnlfig. WJheat qrriet and
heavy. vOort^ doll, and declining. Perk
steady-Wes*' email@example.comO. Lord quite
steady, at 9X@9 9-16- Cotton quiet
uplands 22j?; Orleans 22%; sales 800
bales. Freights steady.
7 P. M.-Money activo, at 6(2)7. Some
savings banks are fortifying themselves,
causing a scarcity of onrrenoy on Wall
street. Sterling dull, at 9^?9^. Gold
8%@9. Governments oloaed doll, at
??e. lower. 62s 10)6. States strong
and ute arty. Teonossees 67%; new 67}^.
Virginias 50; new 52. Louisianas 55;
new 50; levees 60; 8s 70. Alabamas 90;
5s 60. Georgias 70; 7s 85. North Ca?
rolinas 32; new 15. South Carolinas 50;
new 27J?- Cotton steady; sales 2.110
bales - uplands 22??;. Orleans 22%.
Flour dall and drooping-oomaloo to
fair extra (3.75@7,35; good to choice 7.30
@9 50. Whiskey steady, at 92. Wheat
heavy and lower-winter red Western
1.5S@1.63. Corp a shade easier, ut 70? ?
71 >?. Pork firstname.lastname@example.org. Beef steady.
Lard barely steady. Freights dull.
Sales of futures to-day, 7*300 bales, as
follows: January 21%, 211816; Febru?
ary 21?; I 21%, 2113 16, 2115 16; March
22^.22 7-16. 22Ja, 22 9-16; April 22%,
22 13-16; M?y 2-K. 22#; June 23, 28>?,
2215-16. j .
Ci N o I N N ATI , Jannary 23.-Floor lower
- family 6.80@7.O0. Pork-holders
anxions, at 13.00; 14.00 asked. Lard
quiet. Shoulders 6J?; sides 7J?@7%.
Whiskey stiff, at 88.
1 LOUISVILLE, January 23.-Bagging un?
changed. Flour fir rn-extra family 6.50.
Corn quiet. Pork 13.50. Bacon aotive
abd firm-shooldare 6J? ; sides 7)?(g>7%.
Lard firm, nt 9@10. Whiskey 88.
SAVANNAS, January 23.-Cotton firm
but in light demand-middling 21; re?
ceipts 6,062 bales; sales 1,500; stook
O H AH L HST o N , January 23.-Cotton
quiet-middling21; receipts2,269 bales;
sales 100; stock 35.841.
No&KOiiK, Jaonary 23.-Cotton qniet
-low middling 20@20??; receipts 1,505
bales; stock 4,618.
MOBILE, January 23 -Cotton quiet
middling 20%; receipts 1,020 bales; sales
500; stook 64,242,
BOSTON, January 23.-Cotton qniet
middling 22%; receipts 1,750 bules; sales
500; stock 9,000.
Nsw OKLEANH, January 23.-Cotton
quiet-middling21@21%; receipts 3,312
bales; sales 5,500; stook 195,004.
BALTIMORE, January 23.-Cotton quiet
and steady-middling 21%; receipts 620
bales; sales 410; stook 3,287.
AUGUSTA, January 23.-Cotton dnll
middling 20}?; receipts 300 bales; sales
GALVESTON, January 23.-Cotton quiet
-good ordinary 19%; receipts 2,110
bales; salea 500: ?took 18,662.
WILMINGTON, January 23.-Cotton
firm-middling 20%; receipts 83 bales;
sales 80; stock 4,724.
His HEAD'S LEV?I?.-The Carolinian,
of North Carolina, gives the following as
a negro member's speech on paying the
State debt in the Legislature, the other
"Gentlemen, how ia wo goin* to pay
dis thing? Don't the members say wo
uro bankrupt? How ken a bankrupt
pay a debt? Say! I Bay this: I say that
every mun in this chamber, and outside
of it, ia a counterfeit/"
General Grant is in trouble again.
The severe frosts of the late cold spell
have exposed the worthlessness of the
Seneca stone more thoroughly than any
other influence. It was full of water,
and the sharp frost had split it into
fragments aa thoroughly ns it gunpowder
bad been used. At the new State De?
partment building and other public
works in Washington, tho blocks have
literally fallon to pieces.
There aro signs of a breaking Up ju
the ranks of the lie publicans in Fruuou.
Tho Domocrucy of Gumbotta is too mihi
to suit the extreme tendencies of tin-day.
The great firms throughout England
are, one by one, yielding to the demands
ol' tue workmeu for a reduction in the
hourn of labor to fifty-four per week.
int) on th?
15th, wbJl?rtbo\Tierwp^t6l/Bernen ne pro?
ceeding td ?Ire ,tha antecedente and aubae
quenta of Rob art, whose surname ia Scott, the
irrepressible liyas rose to a pint of order.
The Speaker said : "The gentleman will otate
bia point of ord<jr." The gentleman pro?
ceeded tb ?tate, tboBly: "Mr. Speaker,! con
tend tbat no member* of thia HOUBO, nor ol
the Hobeo pf BepreaentatlTB? of any 8taU in
the American, Union, (here was_ whore the
oone at ion carno in,) hms' the right 'upon the
floor ot tho Honso to a?aall the Governor ol
tho State, either in regard to bia private repu?
tation, on-r-r-r his public reputation, air."
At thia point, the sensation on :the floor
of tho House waa so great that the ba?
lance of the gentleman's statement of hia
"pint of order waa lost to this writer, who
had a position In the gallery. Rut at the
oloBOof the gentleman's remarks, the Speaker
ruled that nit point waa no point at aU
"point no point"-and Rowen prooeeded to
ventilate the "moral uakedoeas" of his Ex?
AV ti I cn Mast We Believe)
Tho organ of the ring, in ita iaauo of Mon?
day, undor the beading of "The Presa on the
Kn Klux," gives two extracts from ita North?
ern exchanges-one from Harper's Weekly,
the other from tho New Jersey National
Standard. Harper, with all bia bitter preju?
dices against the white people of the South,
saya: "There ia ovidonce that tho better por?
tion of the 'Southern people diacountenanoe
tho outrages committed by the Ku Klux
banda." Tina every man of iutolligonce
koowa to be the true state of the. case; and
yet the unscrupulous aheot that trios to up?
hold the carpet-hag plunderers of thia State
in tboir acts of rascality and rogaory, stickies
at nothing that may tend to induce the im?
pression abroad that the "bolter portion of
the Southern white people" have been the in?
stigators ot the violent deeds of tho Ku Klux.
The second oxtraut published by tho truth
loving organ o' tba riug shows that in ita fla?
gitious designs against the "better portion"
of our peoplo, it bas a worthy coadjutor in
the National Standard, wbiub," despite its
name; ia doing all it o;m tu foster and perpo
iuate beotionabhato. That sheet nays," aa oo
i od by itt echo baye: "U wu a shown that the
numberless and nameless outragos were not
committed by tbe 'wnite trash,' but were un?
der the sanction of mun of intelligence and
high standing in society." Somo ouo lie* un?
dor a mistake. Who 1B it? Ia it tbat "Jour?
nal ot Civilization," or is it the National Stan?
lue Standard asserts that it was "by a ae?
ries of adroit operations, on tho part of Go?
vernment officials," that "tho fall Mtont of
their murderous proceedings has been
brought to light." Why haa it boen the case
Ui.it, with all the shrewdness of these adroit
oftioiale, they have been enabled, oven after
gaiuing admiaaiou into "ono or more of these
bands," to connect io email a number ot men
making any pretensions to decency and re?
spectability with those "murderous proceod
iuga?" Gue would have thought, from the
ominous hiuta of the organ boro, for montha
paat, that thero was eoarcely a white man in
the State wbo waa not a Ku" Klux; and that,1
when the mine should be sprung, it would en*
gulph everyman of any prominence or intelli?
gence in the State. Well, the mine baa been
Honing: the net which baabsen woven at snob
a vast expenditure of adroitness and skill,
baa been cast ; it has been drawn to the ahore,
and behold tho array of fish that it haa
brought out in ita meshes. - For the moat
p\rt, inatoad of the men of intelligence, of
standing and influence, it ha? brought to Bhore
a parcel of the poorest, scaliest, moat insigui
(leant flab that could have boen flahed up, bad
these 'adroit officials gone to work expressly
to oatoh jost snob a lot. Lot persons at a dis?
tance, who wiab tOiknow what kind of a baal
the Ku Klux oatobera have made, road the re?
marks of Judge Bond, which were prepared
in his retirement, and read from bia manu?
script to the oonfeasing Ku Klux just before
be prooeeded to pass sentence on them.
Those who will examine will And that his Ho?
nor reproached thom for their want ot sensi?
bility in reference to proceedings affecting
their manhood and their honor. The fania of
the eaae all go to ehow tbat Earner speaks
truly w hen Ire says: "Thero ia evidence that
the better portion of the Southern people dis
oountonaace the outrages committed bv tho
Ku Klux banda;" and that the efforts so
strenuously and so persistently put fi rth by
the organ of the corrupt ring, now lording it
ever - prostrate and nelpluas people, and so
freely seconded by its coadjutors abroad, are
the offspring of a malignant and fiendish do
termination to blast, so far aa in them lies,
the fair famo of those whoso noble bearing,
under their accumulated misfortunes, only
serves to inspire them with a more intense
hatred of a people whose noble qualities they
envy, but have uot tho manliness to imitato.
AN KXTHAOHDINAHY 1*] it it AND.--A num?
ber of lawyers who bave been retained
by the Erie Directory, left thia city last
evening for Albany. Theie was an im?
probable rumor afloat to the effect tbat
the object of their visit is to make ar?
rangements for the passing of a bill
through the Legislature which shall in
the same way influence the seleotion of
the jury who will bo impaneled to try tbe
prisoner Stokes. It is affirmed that Mr.
Jay Gould baa himself placed $250,000
in the hands of those lawyers to farther
the end in view.-New York Times.
The number of persons who perished
in the Chicago fire is estimated to have
been at least 500. Over 100 bodies have
been recovered, nearly all of which have
been identified, and the work of dearing
away the rnins is still far from comple?
tion. Letters of inquiry for missing
friends are pouring into the city from
all quarters, and the publication of these
bas been the means of tracing many wbo
were supposed to be lost.
"Suicide in tho second degree" is
what they call it in Kansas wbon a
woman bangs herself and tho rope
1 BARRELS of tho following brands
IOU Irish Potatoes, specially selected for
EA lt LY ROSE,
- EARLY GOODRICH,
PINK EY ri,
P li AC lt BLOW,
For salo at P. CANTWELL'S,
Jan 24 t_ Main stn ot.
Choice Potatoes! Choice Potatoes!!
BRESEE'S PEERLESS NO. ? ami
EARLY li OSE P 0 TA TOES.
WITHOUT exception, BRESEE'S PEER?
LESS and EARLY ROSE aro tho best
seedlings for main crop. No better poluto
oaii bo planted. I havo a line Int selected
drat with regard to aizo and quality- For
fa'o by E. H. ll El NI IBU,
Jan 24 Drnggiat.
TH? MIBSJONABT BKOOBD (RKPOBHOAW) OK
?OT. Boor*-Hu PA*xx,-,Th? prwent Anuioa
ona are that there will be a rory great
oh ange in the sentiments of the people before
another campaign ouana-. The bickering's
and dbwenalona whtoh . have been orsat?drby
iso loading white Radicals iu the Repnblioau
party-th? otter disregard of party rule a and
organization whioh they have exhibited whoo
colored men have happened, to be at the head
of the organization, by bolting any nomina?
tions at conventions held under tnoir guid?
ance-baa oonvinoed the colored men that
there ia no more oonfldenco to be placed in
them than in the Reformera, if-really as
much. The course pursued by them in the
distribution of ofiicea baa oonvinoed the co?
lored mon that it is only thoae whioh are ot
littlo value, and paya very amati livinga, that
are thrown to tho colored mun among Repub?
licans, while %U the paying placea are reserved
to themselves. Theae facts have boen im
prestod upoa thoir minda by observation of
tba wealth of those for whom thoy have
worked to elevate, and, on the other band,
the abject poverty of thoae who did the voting
and the fighting for their elevation. Not a
hame baa boen secured to any of thoBO poor
men, through those, politicians who claimed
their votes. Thousands of promisee were
made, while not ono has been Kept. To-day,
the negro in tho country is no botter off by
any ?eta of thoso demagogues wbo c*H on
them when election timo cuines on, but never
sees them after, till election time comes
again. We would ask thoae thousands of
colored voters on John's, Jamos, Ediato and
Wad m ala w islands, what havo your great
fricada done for you since fhey wero elected?
Where aro your day-schools established by
thom? Where are the homesteads secured to
you by any one of them? Aro you not, to?
day, aa dependent bu your owu labor tor a
living aa over you waru? There ie no interest
mani fus ted in yon but to get your votes, and
then you are forgotten by these men. We re?
joice that there is a chango in the sentiments
or tho people, and (hey aro beginning to ace
their own interest* and work for themselves.
Too long they have boon tho stepplog-stonea
on which those bnd Dieu have climbed into
place and power.
We observo that a great chango has taken
?ilacc, and that thorn arc new Organizations
ormedin thia city and in the country, for a
mutual effort to secure good and honest mou
in the coming election. The young men aro
awakening to their own interests, liitelli
gonce ia now organizing, aud when it ia pro?
perly organized, with numbera at tts com?
mand, there ia nothing that can withstand its
power. Lot every young man ally himself
with this now movement of the intelligent
mon of thia city. 'A.- must have an organiza'
tion in thia city 2,000 atrong, and a liku num?
ber in tho country, and with propor direction
we will bu able to direct tba politics uf thia
County and state, and elect each moa BB the
good of tbu community shall demand. Or
gauizc against corruption and fraud, not only
in Governor Scott and Parker, but we havo il
away down in County, city and lower depart
incuts of tho Government. Wo havo got to
watch tho couria, tho County Commissioners,
thc Trial Justices, road contractors, detec?
tives, constables. Behool Gommiaaioners and
every department whare public servants are
employed. To do this, the peoplo must be
organized and keep a surveillance over their
public servants. They aro men, and as it
seems to be considered that tho public ia to
be plundered any way, they are not part iou! ar
about a few oenta .ovorplua. Let tue people
keep a sharp l??k out for thom, and we
will soon have an honost, economical Govern?
THE FINANCIAL COSDITION or THE COCXTUY. |
At thu annual meeting of the Boston Board J
of Trade, last week, a report was received
from tho committee appointed to report on
Senator Sumner's hill regarding specie pay?
ment. They collate annie suggestive facta
and figures. On tho first nf January, 1862,
the date of the auapenaluu of specie pay
menta, tho ourrcnoy of the United Staten In
active circulation waa ? ?GG 492 927. Tho re?
port reviews the commercial delirium, with
its petroleum and other ventures, stock and
gold gambling, defalcations, forgerice, and
breaches of trust. For all this, "the real
culprit," aaya tho report, "a false measure uf
value ie still at large." '
After the oloae ot tho war. October 1, 1SG5,
the active circulation of tue currencv waa
$1.222,203,931. Tho report i net ud ea in theae
amounts the aggregate of bank deposits,
which, it says, "being, by moans of checks,
the moat actively circulating form of bank
currency, should, of oourau, be included."
Between 18G1 and 18G8 the active circulation
of the country had doublud. The average of I
bank circulation, not including deposita at j
stated times, hail been as follows:
From 1825 to 1832, 8 yeara.. .$4 74 per capita.
From 1837 to 1838, 2 years... 8 35 por capita.
From 1846 io 1847, 2 years ... 5 08 pur capita, j
From 185-1 to 1857, 4 y oar?... 7.30 por capita, j
From 1858 to 1860, 3 yeara... C 08 por capita.
Comparo the averages of legal tender and
bank circulation aiuce the war:
In 1865.$28.91 per capita. |
IQ 1867 .21 00 per capita.
In 1869. 18 32 per capita.
In 1871. 17.80 per capita.
The returns of tho national banka indicato
a rapid oxpanaionof bank credit. During tlie
past year the deposits have increased by tho
enormous sum of $109,000,1101). mid tho bank
loans during the samo time $106 000,000.
In the judgment of the committee, no good
reason can be given to ahow that the country
han uae for doublo the amount of currency
circulating in 1862. f ho population baa in- |
creased about one-third, and it ia not oaay to |
see why tho currency slum id increase in great- |
er ratio. If it bo said (they argue) that tho
business and wealth of thu country baa large?
ly iacroaaed, thu reply ia that the country
novar bad a more prosperous docade than
from 1850 to 1860, while thc amount of bank I
circulation diminished from $6 69 per head, in
1853. to $6 52 per bend in 1860. In England
tho bank Act of 1844 provided against any in?
crease of paper circulation, excepting againat
an equal amount nf specie in bank. Hinco
that timo tho wealth and trado of Great Bri?
tain havo enormously increased, yet thero ia
no lack of currency.
The committee then examine the principles
of Mr. Sumner's scheme foi returning to apo
cie payments by the substitution of intorest
bearing notes for greenbacks, which, it is sup?
posed, would gradually bo withdrawn from
circulation, which the committee approve aa
a o u ti d -Charieston AV IDS.
Anniversary of Columbia Divinion
Nu. O, S. or T.
The firat anniversary cf thW Division wil
ho celobratod TO-MORROW [Thursday] !
EVENING, January 25, 1872. The Division
will moot at their Ball, at 7 o'clock precisely,
and will march to tho Baptist Church, whero '<
an Address will bo delivered by Rev. J. T.
Bmultzer. Tho public ia respectfully invited
to attend. At tho conclusion of tho Address,
tho procession will ho roformed, when Ibo
Division will repair to their Hall and partake
of Suppor. Members can procuro Tickets to
the Supper from either of thc undersigned.
JOHN A. ELKINS,
JAMKS T. LY BRAND,
C. I). STANLEY,
JOHN F. BUTPIIEN,
Jan 24 2 JAMES F. TROY.
Prime White Com, in Sacks, at Pri?
BY JACOB I, KY IK.
BUSHELS PRIME, in lots to suit
OvM' purchasers. Apply aa above.
Jan 24 2
Incidents lia tb* Life of Jimti Flak, Jr.
.- tm th? pjfat??H ??tiiil?Br>fairtrjfy ofiteyex.
there war o m ?ny remarkable chapter?. It
rtould ho ?trange, indeed, were it not eu; for
no man oan rieo iii ? Tow years from compa?
rative ina ignifl can ce to greafc wp al th and wide
oolebrity without the performance of acte
bearing the ?tamp of genius.
The story of the elder Botbacnild's Journey
from Brossais to London, after h ? -had been
aBsured of the overthrow of N apo Icon At Wa?
terloo, aud of his immonso and suodas^al
speculations there in consequence, ie wall
known. But James Fink, Jr., conceived an?J
execrated an equally brilliant stroke at the
oloae of our war of the rebellion, the particu?
lars of which, we think, have never yet been
published. With that aagaoity which distin?
guished him iu all bis career, Fisk, saw tbat
when, on tho 2d of April, 1865, (Jen. Leo waa
driven from Petersburg, his e?rrendor could
not be far distant. ,
He immediately went to Boston, consulted
with some of bia flnanoial friends and made
them partnera in his s?beme. Thia waa to
f;et the newe of the surrender of Lee and col
apse of the Confederacy for nee on Chango in
London in advance of the maU. It will be re?
membered that the Atlantic cable waa not
then laid. A small, swift steamer, formerly a
blockade runner, was purchased, fitted out
and aent to Halifax in baBaat. Neither the
captain nor officers of tho steamor knew ber
destination. Tho seor et of her mission was
solely confided to an agent of Fisk's, who was
the only passenger on board. Steam was
kept up day and night, and everything was iu
readiness for a start across the Atlantic.
Days went by, and a till the ?teamer lay quietly
in the harbor of Halifax, awaiting the expeot
od meaaage from Fisk. At length it oame. If
Jamea Fisk, Jr., had tried bia beat he oould
not have indited a shorter despatch. It waa
dated at Boston, signed Fisk, and contained
but one word-"gol'' The blockade runner
atarted for Queenstown immediately, and got
ibero two Caye ahead pf tho mail steamer.
Tho agent speeded across Ireland to London
and commenced his operations. Before twen?
ty-four hour? elapsed ho sold "short" (that ia,
sold what bj hau got,) $5,000,000 in(Coufodo
rate bonds. Hu had ordure from Fisk to sell
aa loug as he could get buyer?, but waa re?
strained by a partnur of ono ot tho Beaton
men. who waa cursed with prudence. Bat thu
operation nun pretty euccossiul, the "syndi?
cate" divided between $3,000,000 and $4,UC0,
0U0, tho proceeds of the "spuculatiou." Thia
waa a litt for James Fink, Jr., which waa very
Another incident in bia career illustrates
his fertility of resource when closely cornered
ny a powerful opponent. Vanderbilt ,ha?
grown jealous of Fisk, and determined to
crush bim. Thu readiest way to do that, he
thought,'would Oe by destroying tho business
ol thu iSrie ilailroad. With this und in view,
he issued an order lowering the ratea ou I
treight from Chicago, and asked Elie to do
line wise. Fisk aasuntod. and cattle were con?
sequently brongnt from the Wes! in great I
numbera and at small cost. By special agree?
ment', the ratea on Vanderbilt's lino aud on
Fiak'a were made uniform. Atter a few weeks,
however, Vanderbilt showud his hand. Civ-1
mg the Erio officers short notice, ho broke [
faith with Fisk, and announced that for
twenty days the freight on the Central Bail
road for cattle from Chicago woola bo $1.50 |
per head, matead of $4. ii? expected to
crush Erie by this move, but ho reckoned
without Fiak. The latter made no alteration
lo the rate on the Erie Bead, but quietly di?
rected his agent in thu Wuat to purchase
40,000 head ot cattle and aeud them by Van?
derbilt's route. The cattle were soon pur- I
chased, and Fisk had tho pleasure of seeing
Vanderbilt carrying Ireight for him for
leas than the coat ot running the trains.
Uf course, the Commodore soon grew tired of
fighting against such odds, and the rates
wure again raiaod to those of the Erie. Fisk
cleared $100,000 by thia transaction, direct
from the Central. Bul thia waa not the fall
extent of tho damage dono tho Commodore.
When the Central was blocked with Flak's
I IU.Ooo bead of eudlo, thu Erie waa open and |
I carrying other freight at ita own rates.
I Fiak appuarud to bo utterly reckless in bis
j oonduct towards bia opponents, but it waa
only in appearance. Hu waa really sharper
than tho best of his legal adviser?. When
the groat Erio litigation waa at ita height, it
waa stated tbat the Erie ofiicerawere "water
mg" the stock of the road-that ia, issuing
extra certificates ot utock to au unlimited ex?
tent . Thu Vanderbilt interest in the suit ob?
tained an inj unction from Judge Balcomb,
restraining mu President, Vice-President,
Secretary and Treasurer ol the Erie Ballway
Company from signing the certificates of
stock which were roany for iaauance. This
was a damper on tho hopes of Fisk and bis
colleagues, hut the cunning Vico-l'resideut
soon discovered a way of deliverance. Fiak
got his counsel to get out a legal document
which would havo the onect ut compelling
bim (Fiak) and the other officors of the road
to do their duty. And he directed lt to be i
done, and it waa done in thia manner: Appli?
cation waa made to Judge (Ulbert, in Brook?
lyn, on behalf of the directors of the Erie
Ballway Company, for an order restraining
tho officors of the company from refusing to
do their duty. Judge Gilburt issued tho or?
der. It waa something new ia law, and was
called a "mandatory injunction." Armed i
with this document, some of the directors
went to tho officers of thu road, and demand?
ed that they immediately sign the certificates 1
of stock which were prepared. Jay Gould,
Jamea Fiak and the other officers were thoa
forced to do their "duty," as required by law.
Before the Vanderbilt people realized the ait- I
uation and got out another injunction, $10,- I
UOO.OuO of certificates of stock were signed
But the bright side of tho character of tho
deceased ie moro pleasant to dwell on, espe?
cially at thia timo. Bia open-handed genero?
sity when our citizens wore sending relief to
Chioago will not aoon bo forgotten. He
drove two of bia boat carriage horses, with
two others, to bia relief wagon, through the
atreeta, and collected from tho people a large
quantity ot stores, which ho sent by apecial
train to* the suffering city of the Wost. Thia
relief waa timely and prevented great suffer?
ing. It ia now said that hu was most chari?
table to the poor, and tbat, too, without os?
tentation; that ho was generous and kind of
hoart. These things should bo remembered
j by thoao who are ready to caat on bis bier the
stones of wrathful condemnation. Boor,
murdered Jim Fiakl ho was popular, as was
\ demonstrated tho day ot tho Alexia recop
tiou. when he waa cheered from ono end of
Broadway to the other, and many will to-day
t sympathize with hia relatives, androgrotthat [
Hie greatest character of our city and of our
I day waa not reserved for a better fato.
[ Eew York Herald.
AFEW SHARES Columbia Oas Company
STOCK. Apply to D. O AM UKI Id-.
Jan 24 1?
Gold and Silver
BOUGHT and sold, at
THE CITIZENS' SAVINGS BANK.
rn K o i a ES T s rr EH- r ROSMA TE M
(ICMPOSED of BONES, Potash. Pliosnhati
J Matter, ami Sulphuric Acid. No Salt, Hall
Al? orhent of any kind used. Factory oponed
i practical experience, Introduced in 1852. Pa
j permanent improvement lo tho soil. Tua* i mo
i favor on ov?ry variety of crop and soil, even di
j time, pavablo November 1, 1872.
! Jan 24 tJmo General Agonts for South (
^.uLotioss. Ski Al o ap.
-j IL nu i ii<ii^??iwL?^*?it?ii?ii?M>y?>>iM???fmijwriii?\.
By D. 0. PEIXOTTp * BOH, Auctioneer?.
"O? vlriha ol ? power of attorney, to me Ok
Jj reeled, twirl sell si pabilo auction, OB
MONDAY, Ibo Mth instant, nt th? Exchange
House, st 10 o'olook.
Alt tb? STOCK IK TRADE and FORM
TURK of the Exchange Honee, oonaiating of
Chaira, Tablea, Cutlery, Orookery, Olaasware,
Wines, Liquors, Cigars, Kitchen Utensils,
JanU W. S. MONTEITH. Attorney in faet.
Sale of King's Mountain Railroad.
Theodore p.'Wagner and Aabnry Coward,
. 'Trusteos, va. the King's Mount ain Railroad
Company. Foredo?ura of Mortgage.
V . . By H. H. DoLKOS,
IN pnrsQanoe of the terms of a Mortgage
oxeoutad. by the King's Mountain Rail?
road Compaay, on the 15th day of March,
ieee, and by virtue of the powers therein
granted, we will ?ell, at publio auction, at
Charleston, 8. C., an WEDNESDAY, March
20,1871, at ll o'clock. af corner East Bay and
Broad s treots, 1 *.
The entire RAILROAD of the said Compa?
ny, including the bed and superstructures ot*
said Boad, the materials used, lu construe- .
tion, the stations, station-house depots,
store-houses, work-sbupa, machinery and fix?
tures thereon, and all the engines and rolling
stock, together with all the rights, privil?ges
and easement belonging or appertaining to
said Railroad Company.
Terms cash; purohaaera to pay for papers
THEODOBE D. WAGNER,
* Jan ll_Trust?es.
Sale 8partanburg and Union Railroad.
The 8tato of South Carolin a, plaintiff, against
the Spartanburg and Union Railroad Com
Inany and other?, oreditora, defendants.
N obedience .to an order dated 15th day ol
. November, 1871, passed by the Hon. Jamos
M. Rutland, Judge of the 4th Circuit, of the
State of South Carolina, the undersigned will
soil, on tho FIRST MON DA Y i n February, 1872,
at Uuionville, in tho County of Union, in the
State of Booth ' Carolina, before the Court
Houao door, between the hours of ll o'clock
in the forenoon and S o'cloek io th? afternoon,
at public eatery, to- tho highest bidder, the
whole of the SPARTANBURQ AND UNION
RAILROAD, including the Road-bed, Bight of
Way, Grading, Bridges, Masonry and Super
structure, hug ano situate in the Counties
of Fairfield, Union and Spartanburg; all the
stock subscribed for in the Spartanburg and
Union Railroad Company ; tho ch artered rights
and privileges thereof; the railroad enikes,
chairs and equipments, and all the property
owned by said company, as incident or neces?
sary for Its business, on the following terms,
to wit: Twenty-five thousand (125.000) dol?
lars caah, and the balance in three equal
semi-annual instalments, with interest on
each instalment from the day of aale, to be
secured by thc bond of the purchaser, with a
mortgage of the entire property sold. The
purchaser will also be reauired to pay for all
stamps and papers.
If the highest bidder should fail to pay at
once the twenty-five tbonaand ($25,000) dol?
lars aforesaid in cash, the property hereinbe?
fore advertised will immediately he offered,
at the time and place above mentioned, upon
the turma already stated, for re-aale.
r JAMES M. BAXTER,
' TH0MA8 B. JETER,
Portrait? Painted in Oil
FROM lifo, or from tho smallest picture.
Photographs Colored in &U stylos". Also)
Lessons given in Drawing and Painting.
Apply at Bryan A McCarty's bookstore, or
at the residence of Prof. WM. H. ORCHARD,
isomer of Laurel -and Henderson streets.
Jan 23 3mo
$00,000 to Loan,
ON GOOD COLLATERAL. Applv at
Jan 23 CITIZENS* 8AVINOS*BANK.
MA STABLE and CARRIAGE HOUSE,
conveniently located. Apply at this
office. Jan 23 S
WM. H. ORCHARD,
Prefeaaorof Muais anddeoler in Piano Fortes.
APPLY at his ro sid on co, corner of Laurel
aud Henderson streets, or at the book?
store of Daffie A Chapman.
Piano Forte?, Organs and Melodeons
Tuned and Repaired._Jan 23 gmo
Burns Anniversary Meeting,
WILL take place on
the 25th instant, at 8
o'clock. Tickets to tho
Hopper may he obtained
at J. A A. Oliver's, E.
Hope's, R.<& W. C. 8waf
field's. Geo. Symmers'
and John McKenzie's.
By order of Exeoutive
W. K. GREENFIELD,
Jan 23 3 Secretary.
FOR Bale at New York rates, at
THE CITIZENS' SAVINGS BANK.
Money to Lend,
ON marketable collaterals, at
TH E CITIZENS' SAVINGS BANK.
HT at a moderate discount, at
THE CITIZENS' 8AVINGS BANK.
_ , LADIES* DOUBLE-SOLED
Ladien' and Misses' OVER
toadies' ?nd Gente' FOOT-HOLDS.
Ladies* and Genta' CORK SOLES.
Genta* WATER-PROOF BOOTS.
Gents' Woolen OVER-SHOES.
Genta' Black and Colored OVER-GAITERS.
Childrou'a WINTER SHOES.
Jan 21_J. MEIGHAN.
Hew York Exchange
BOUGHT and sold, at
THE CITIZENS' SAVINGS BANK.
Jan 20 _.
ALARGE number of fino KENTUCKY
MULE8, which may be aoen at Charles
Logan's Stables, corner Senate and Assembly
streets. W. S. A J. M. TALBOT.
Copartnership-Fisher & Silliman.
IHAVE this day aesociated with me, in the
Drug and Apothecary business, Mr. L. T.
SILLIMAN, a graduate of Philadelphia Col?
lege of Pharmacy. The name and etyleof th*
firm will bo FISHER & SILLIMAN.
W. C. FISHER.
JAMUAHY 16,1872._Jan 20
ATE OF LIME.
A A* UFA OTU PSD IN TU IS CO UNTP, T.
c Guano, Concentrated Animal Ammoniacal
t Cake, Nitro Cake. Plaster, nor Adulterant or
for inspection at all times Nineteen years of
tented December 29 1800 Quick ?dion and
nv ol hundreds of well kn> wu planters in its
ir inc extreiuu adverse seasons. ilO o-inh-150
KINSMAN .* UOWKLL,
Jarolina, No. 128 East Bay, Charleston, S. C.