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The daily phoenix. (Columbia, S.C.) 1865-1878, January 16, 1873, Image 2

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Tforsday Morning, January. Ig, 1879.
- -A-*"" ''' ?Wrsssia.l.1 ???*?
. ' Oat readers know that it is not oar
habit, as it is very far frosn our taste, to
la trade oar private affairs npon their
notice. The persistent, personal, and
altogether unjustifiable attacks of a oity
contemporary upon the proprietor of
the Phcknix?the authorized agent of
theAssociated Press at this point?for
having sent ia certain despatch oh the
17th of December, 1872, in reference to
the Senatorial election, induco us to de?
part from our custom once again. As
was the ease pnoe before, when the re?
peated : and unjust insinuations of this
sjme journal fferi directed against as,
and If creed '?un 'to rojply, one shot will
suffice., Tho despatch. |u.question waa
the stsfement bf broeeedings- Sn a Trial
Justice's court, as they were reported to
es, and used in our own journal, and, in
substance, telegraphed to others. It
. may not hare been literally oorreot in all
particulars* We were not present at the
Justice's opurt} I tfl proceedings' were re*
pOrtod to us as an item of news', to which,
in fact, wo paid bat little attention.
Next day, upon learning; further what
they had been, we took the' pains to re?
fer oditariully to tho matter, and to de?
nounce them aB irregular. Wo declared
thai, the parties charged with bribery
mast make their showing elsewhere than
in a Trial Justice's court, and in. face of
the affidavits already of record, and con?
fronted by the witnesses who appeared
against them, originally. The Senator
elcot, as will be remembered by onr
readers, was not supported in our co
lamns, nor any improper practices oh
his part, or on that of any one else, up?
held by us. On the contrary, the whole
batch of candidates, including the one
bo warmly supported by our contempo?
rary, were unsparingly oharaoteiized by
new unworthy of the position to which
they aspired.We described the contest
as substantially one between race and
money, and that money had won the
day. We were, in fact, called to account
for qur>, denunciations of the voters as
renal, and prostrate before the golden
calf. So muoh for that. The intimation
that improper motives influenced us in
Bending the despatch, is unworthy of a
respectable journal, and is absolutely
groundloBs. Perhaps a reason may be
fonnd for. the bad mood of onr contem?
porary,' & the fact thai, as Press Agent,
it has been several times oar painf al duty
temporarily; t? withhold its telegraphic
deapatoho*^ owing to non-payment of the
weekly' assessment. Perhaps a change
of Press Agent, as called for by it,
might be beneficial to oar contemporary.
It might be able to relieve itaelf from the
pajmept of the telegraphic toUe and
other dues, as was done several years
ego by a journal bearing the same
name,'' "and having ' ftjin 'samo business
manager, as that of oar contemporary.
- -We , takja . no pleasure ul personal
eArlfcturwi ': We have a business/ honora?
bly acquired, which is sufficient to em?
ploy oar time. We have hone to spare
in idle controverfey. 0 The Course of the
PhowixT has been straight-forward and
above-boar^ in ;this ?a.in%l other mat?
ters._'_
MeuaS? ?* (laverBor JIuioi.
Id Governor Moses' message, trans?
mitted to the I^giglaVare Tpesday|t he
treat** greakmaDy ?wbjactevilnte?igoht
Iy, and some even learnedly. He shows
that'his' mind in awake to the public)
needs, and we think we perceive in him
a sincere dee, ire Ho resuscitate the !Stato
fronAbe"ashes of Its degradation, and
iq inangarate for it a career of prosperity
There is a: great deal in
that to as poqqjs unneces?
sary, and mach, that is too minutely
elaborated, j The dissertation' npon tho
power, rosoaroes and grandeur of the
Federal Govern men!/- with the tabular
it, it IB true,
statement of the public debt of tho
??-- Hi r.? njmicf* jj, *1t'? '?Cav . ?
Unitsd Stateeydoes 'aol. harm, perhaps,
but might well have been omitted. So
migtit^ have., been the references to ion
lawftil organizations, especially as ^ is
ad mi t ted' that they have ceased to exist.
Bat t)apso are no^ setr?tfs>bleTnJ3be5, and
we turn with ?atiafaetioo to mosttof/tbe
recommendations of. Opvor-por Moses as
timely,. discreet,* and calculated do
good. We ni oglis 'oat*' haifa 'o\t !\t&0>* j?V
more particular notice-." J?Vi "i si-i .-*d t-c
He directs the attMtn^^-^l^'
glslature to the constitutional provision
whioh requires
to provide for the establishment nbf ra
Sfcte-Wrpl.sphpoL %#$%^4lf$ii*
that, inasmuch as Olafliu University has"
been .Mlready liberally'^flowed by "(ftis
State, by tha tfanpfor to ii of the bonus
in which the. praoeods" pf tho agricultural;
mtl^f^yia^f^'^ th? fe^b?^P
an ngTioalt^ur$ o.?J-;B?'ra.^a^gern^.t
establishment, of a State;.uornloi sohooT
ihckne?i^^tkj.ft.;^;;:^ ?
The Governor shows himself alive to
the Importance of encouraging immi?
gration. He looks leas to foreign boon
tries for i/sapply of fin^tustrtal immi?
grants, possessed of sufficient capital to
bay and stock emill fifths, than' to the
Norihero States Of the Union. He re?
commends tne ehaotment of a law pro?
viding tbat all persons who immigrate to
the State prior to the first day of March,
1875, and engage in the cultivation of
the soil, shall receive from the State
Treasury a bonus in money equal in
amount to the State and County taxes
assessed upon their cultivated lands and
farm: bttilOings; snob, bonus to be paid
annually, and to be oontinued for two
years after tl^e, cultivation of snoh lands
shall hare beeo'comcaenoed. This plan
contemplates the setting in motion a
ourrent of domestic immigration _ from
the Northern States of the Union to oar
own State; jn
He also cecomsassds, tbat in order to
encourage ' manufactories of cotton and
wool in this Slate, the speedy passage of ]
a law providing thafall saoh manufacto?
ries that may be .established within, the
limits of this State, on or before the
first day of Novoroer, 1875, shall receive
from.the Treasury of the State a bunas
equal.to the State tax assessed npon the
necessary -buildings, land and machinery
of said manufactories, euch bonos to be
paid annually, and to be continued for
five years after such manufacturing com?
pany, claiming the samo, shall have put
its factory into actual operation. As a
matter of equity, ho recommends that
the same bonus be allowed by law to
manufactories of cotton and woolen
goods, already established, for a like pe?
riod, commencing at the close of the
present, fiscal year.
The Governor postpones to a more
convenient season the consideration of
tho question of the publio debt, feeling
the embarrassment of the tangle in
whioh he finds it, with a bankrupt Trea?
sury and a shattered State credit. - We
observe that in connection with the
great attractions, whioh the State offers
to immigrants,'and whioh ho describe?,
he insists that taxes are not exorbitant.
He says that the present tax of fifteen
mills on the dollar is roally below that
figure, because of the great under?
valuation of property of all olasseB,
This is a grear.,mistake, and the Go?
vernor ooght not to dolude himself with
cherishing any such fanoies. Taxes are
heavy, oppressive, and almost unendur?
able, and property is assessed, in many
cases, at more than doublo its selling
value. A friend, who has lately fore?
closed a mortgage and bought in a plan?
tation for three or four thousand dollars,
and whioh will yield a very email income
until extensive improvements are made
so as to fit it for occupation and use, baa
to pay on it at the valuation of $16,000.
Were the Governor's, advanced views on
['fencing only adopted, places like that of
jour friend would become profitable to
work at once.' As it is, long lines of
fencing have to ha.run, in addition to a
iremorselesa tax, upon a valuation of at
.least fonr times the value of tho proper?
ty. No, -no; taxes are not low, assess?
ments orb not moderate. This is a cry?
ing evil, fox remedy of . which the pre?
sent State administration ought to work
day and night, in season and oat of sea
~t 1 SI j %AM m Uli OH
The Evening Herald thus speaks of tho
newlj eleoted Judge of the Eighth Cir?
cuit: ,
??The' Hon. Thompson *H. Oooke,
Judge elect of the - Eighth Circuit,
qualified to-day, and will outer npon the
.discharge of his. duties at the earliest
foment. His Honor is the son of the
date Rev. John P. Gooko, who came to
this State from Pennsylvania in the year
1815, and settled in Fair-field County,
wbere he shortly after wards .married
Miss Anna Pullig. Judge.' Cooko was
born in this State in July, 1832. In
January, 1848, ho entered the State
Military Academy and graduated at the
Citadel in Charleston some time in the
year 1851. Fpr several years afforwards
ho Was engaged lu'touching tho young'
idea how to shoots and was regarded as
a mcie^opafc^an(r'!e1rlt!ient teaober. '/Tri
1858..Judg().fjQQko^cw'; admitted to -tLtf
bar ana entered upon tho nraotioo of
law in Orangoburg, County, where he
has enjoyed a practice sufBofeht to give
him a comfortubToUvcUhood. From t?o
earliest momonfciTudgo1. Cook oruhm?^d
the new faith, and has been a constant
und unflinching Republican at all times
{and under all olrctfmslanoes. His ca?
pacity, character and experience is un?
questioned) and we prediot e, career hono
Sale.?? rSfm ?fmmmmr
; Accident.?We regret,to, learn that a
ssd accident 'Occurred at -the ? Paoolett
{Bridge, on the Air-Line Railroad, on
^'n^JlaflTiJy} In' removing ?e false
works , whioh were nsed in patting up
the sapemraqtn.ro of the bridge Borne
of the fast?W%s*iavVW verv%ndde.u
tfjfi?SS rir Wtimbers: jWfjfc
a number of the employees wore upon
the scaffolding. pThe' bridge being more
tban ljpp'feet^T^Be' fonder ft Itijrt
all who, were bpffiM Works' ;at the time
were nob killed.-, ,Foub . persops, whose
names wo have not yofe learned, were se?
riously if not fatally injared. ? a ?
. .. [Carolina Spartan.
Tbxas.? The recent ? triumph.of
Democratic party ia Texas is at loaded
bf a leasing end instruerttve result-the
?wbBidenoe of' political excitement 'and
disorder, and a marked restdraUoa of
peace. The defeat and overthrow of the
malignant party that kepi the Stats !n a
continual ferment of agitation and dis?
content has left the people their own
masters, and Texas has become as tran?
quil and orderly as any State of the
Union. The discussion of politics has
nearly disappeared from ita papers, and
they ure now talking of little ehe than
publio enterprises, railroad and bridge
building, cotton growing, public schools,
manufactures, and other similar health?
ful topics. So contented are the people
in the enjoyment of their regained rights
that they are beginning to forget and
torgivo the author of their lute wrongs;
they oven propose to let Go v. Davis go
out of office without the impeachment
which, at one time, tbey acriouBly medi?
tated against him, and which ho richly
deaerves. Tho new Legislature elect,
now about to assemble, will have a de?
cided Democratic majority io both
bouses, and might impeach und depose
Davis in prompt order if it wished to;
but some of tho loading papers are ad?
vising against this measure, and propos?
ing to let the Governor serve out his
term unmolested. The Galvestou Aretcs
thus discusses the question:
''But let us not be understood as say?
ing tbut Qov. Davis does uot deserve to
bo impeached and ousted from his high
office. He has been guilty of offences
against the great majority of our citi?
zens that, in many cases, were hnrd to
suffer. With commendable forbearance,
however, they have borne during the
past three years, aud despite the mnuy
acts of Davis aud his satellites, the Stutu
has grown in wealth and population as
never before. And this, too, when the
Democracy of the State was utterly una?
ble to prevent the extreme pressures of
the Radical administration. JSow Davis
is almost powerless, except in the mat?
ter of appointment*, aud these uro few
and uuimportant. If the obnoxious
measures passed by the last Legislature,
at the snggeation of Gov. Davis, cannot
be repealed, (he being likely to veto their
repeal,) their being put in force can be
prevented by failing to make appropria?
tions therefor.
"Why, then, uot allow him to finish
out his term? It ia but one year more.
Id that time, hemmed iu ou every side
by the Dsmooraoy, he will bo powerless
to do us harm. Why, then, attempt his
impeachment, and run the risk thereby
of being placed iu the helpless condition
of our sister State of Louisiana? Every
i o jo knows that Davis cannot be unseat?
ed without a struggle. His firbt move,
if it is uot already arranged, after his
impenohment, would be to call ou Gen.
Grant for assistance to retain him in his
position. What reasons have we for
supposing that the President would not
give him the required assistance? What
would follow? Probably thin: Tbat
Davis would retain bis office for four
years instead of one. This could not
fail to produoe unoasiness not only with
our own citizens, but with the capitalists
of tho North, who are cow investing
their means in tho construction of rail
toads and other internal improvements,
and would certainly stop the flow of im?
migration that ia ooming io from every
quarter of the Union as-well as Europe."
-??
"Rekindliko Hatbeds."?It ia "offen?
sive" to Forney for the Southern people
to erect a monument to tho memory of
General Lee. He says:
"The Southern Generals were rebbls,
and it is contrary to every theory of go?
vernment tbat their memories, as such,
should be perpetuated in brass and stone.
In losing the war tbey lost all right to
renown as wurriors, and tho erection of
monuments to them amounts to nothing
elso than the assurance that the glory of
the South is her rebellion. It is not for
the good of the couutry that the young
men of. the South be taught their duty
to' the Government in such lessons as
would bo...learned from monuments to
Lee and Stonewall Jackson'. Wo uro
also told that such efforts 'rekindle
hatreds.'" 1 "
Wc do uot know what theories of go?
vernment havo to do with erecting a
memorial to tho man.whom Forney him?
self is obliged to stylo "a great man and
a bravo aoldior." Does Forney wiah the
work of Southern gratitude and admira?
tion stopped by Presidential ukase or
Congressional enaotment? His language,
in its soneeleas bitterness, would imply
as much.
A Washington telegram says: "Army
circles, aro somewhat agitated over the
bill just brought forward by Senator
Ames. In 1866, Congress passed a law
providing for four regiments iu the regu?
lar army, the enlistments in which to be
opened exclusively .to. colored men.
These regiments were doaigned for
Eofvi?o in such portions Of tho Sonthero
States, whore tho peculiar temperament
of - the black man enabled' him ; to witb
fitund moro successfully than.'the white
man the enervating effects of the climate.
There are forty regimental organizations
in the, army, and Mr. Ames, by his bill,
proposes to? do away with the distinctive;
organization of the four oolored regi*
meats and throw open the whole forty to
tho enlistment of men of that race." '
A colored convict, named Riley Man
ning, while attempting to escape from
bis guard in Raleigh, N, p., a few days
ago, was killed by a ball from a Spencer
rifle.
o o ?. X Itema.
^PflW MATtPBag*:-Tlit ptl?? of singla
copies of the Pbojntx hi five cents.
- The latest styles wedding and visiting
cards and enveftpei, tastily priuted, can
be.obtained at the Pecenix office.
Old newspapers for sale at Phcsnix
office, sit fifty cents a hundred.
To-day is the anniversary of the birth
of Daniel Webster. He was born Janu?
ary 16, 1782.
Vioa-President Tyler will aocept our
thanks for a "complimentary" card over
the South Carolina Railroad.
There was an extra lunch furnished in
the restauraut of the Wheeler House,
yesterday, and the friends of Mr. Pol
look, to the number of several hundred,
refreshed themselves. The champion
eater was on hand and well sustained his
reputation. Tbc "local" was forced to
yield tho palm. *
Among the arrivals at the Columbia
Hotel, yesterday, were Mr. D. Dessau,
who represents the well kuowu import?
ing and commission house of Lawrence
Myers & Co., No. 85 South William
atreot, Now York; and Mr. Wm. N. Yea
ton, of the gas fixture and lamp estab?
lishment of Baker, Arnold Sc Co., 710
Chestnut street, Philadelphia.
The attention of the parties concerned
is directed to tbo daugerous projection
of a plank in front of Mr. N. O. Park?
er's new buildiug ou Main street. The
plank is used during the day for rolling
wheelbarrows on, aud at night is care?
lessly put in a position extremely dan?
gerous to persons passing on the side?
walk. It is just high enough and pro?
jects over the pavement a sufiloieut
ljngth to badly damage some person's
good looks.
Col. L. D. Childs has severed a thirty
years connection with cotton mills by
retiring from a partnership in the Saluda
Faatory. He has been very successful in
his various milling enterprises.
A alight rain last night partially laid
the dust, ivhich was beginning to accu?
mulate.
Mr. G. A. Nenffer is the bearer of a
petition from h number of merchants
of Charleston, asking the appointment
of another flour inspector for that city.
He was considerably taken back, yester
| day, upon being informed by one of tho
members that it would require $1,000 to
carry tbe matter through. The position
pays about 81,500, aud Mr. N. is worried
as to whero the $1,000 is to come from.
The Grand Central Dry Goods estab?
lishment of Messrs. W. D. Love & Co.
(under the Wheeler House) advertise
"prices reduced." Consumers, take
heed.
Messrs. Porter Sz Steid are slightly in
the lottery line. They announce a
chance to draw a capital prize?which
means, we suppose, a bargain in the way
of dry goods.
The following programme of music by
tho 18th Infantry Baud is for this after?
noon:
Hudson River Quickstep?Moskow.
Selection from Kruaui?Verdi.
Flora Quadrille?Strauss.
Selection from Sonnambula?Bellini.
Emilia Waltz?Miller.
Signal Galop?Wieprecht.
Messrs. R. Graham Sc Co. announce
tho arrival of a lot of superior mules.
Planters and others in want can now be
supplied.' *
Governor Moses has made the follow?
ing app )intments: L. P. Rutlaud, Geo.
W. Nix nud Milligau June?, Notaries
Poblio for Edgetleld; Thomas A. McMa
hou, Deputy Surveyor for Anderson and
Pickeus; Daniel A. Bowyor, Notary
Public, Colleton;E. S. Rainey, resigned
as Trial Justice of Georgetown, and re?
signation accepted.
Mr. Jacob Levin, tho Secretary of the
Columbia Gas Company, assures us that
the bad smell of the gas is attributable
to an inferior quality of ooal which was
foisted upon them. It will be remedied
soon, howevor.
Mr. Baldwin's assistants were kept
busy, yesterday, receiving taxes for
Richland, and a largo sum of money was
received. It is understood that the time
has been extended to Monday, after
which date the penally for non-payment
wilt bo strictly enforced.
At the annual meeting of the stock?
holders of tho Carolina National Bank,
tho following Board of Directors for 1373'
was elected: L. D. Childs, Dr. J. W.
Parker, C. D. Melt?n, R. O'Neal e, Jr.,
Edward Hope, John S. Wiley, Dr. John
T. Darby, J. B. Eaell. Subsequently,
at a meeting of tho new board, Col. L,
D. Childs was re-elected President, W.
B. Guliok, Cashier, aud 0., J. Irede)l,
Assistant Cashier.
Tbe State Grange of tbe Patrons ofj
Husbandry was iri session nearly the
entire day; yesterday. Nothing-of im*,
portanco was transacted which can be
made pablio. Committees were up.
pointed to prepare business for to-day.
The sessions nro held in Loriok & Low
rance'3 Hull, a few doors bolo^v -Phcbkix
ofiioo.
Death or an Old Citizen.?-We are
called upon, tbia. morning,,to announce
Jhe joeath frota pVelysie. feat -'night, at
la o'clook, of Mr. Wo. Bl, Di?Vt who,
lor more than forty ye?rv, baa Been a
resident of Columbia. H? was ? baker
by trade, and for a number of years oar
ried on the business successfully* Mr.
Dial was a native of Hanover, Oer many,
and hiB age was about seventy. He was
a good citizen and much respected. He
leaves a large family of sons, daughters,
sons-in-law and daughters-in-law. Tbo
funeral will not take plaoe until to-mor
I. O. O. F.?Meeting of tue Gband
Lodge.?This body convened in Tempe
ranco Hall, yesterday, and continued in
session during the greater part of the
day and oveniog. The following is a
list of the officers elected for the ensuing
year:
S. W. G. Master-Thomas Stccn.
R. W. D. G. Master?A. G. MoGrath.
lt. W. G. Warden?Silas Johnson.
R. W. G. Secretary?Rob. James.
R. W. G. Treasurer?R. H. MoDowell.
R. W. G. Representative?R. Lobby.
R. W. G. Chaplain?J. A. Elkins.
A supper at the Pollock House wound
up the proceedings.
Gen. Uampton's Address on the Life
and Charactek of Gen. Rob but E. Lee.
The citizens of Sivnnnah have invited
Gen. Wade Hampton to deliver an ad?
dress ou the life and character of Gen.
Robert E. Lee, in that oity, on the 20th
iost. Gen. Hampton having accepted
the invitation, a committee of thirty-one
citixena has been appointed to make the
neccasary arrangements for hie reception
and eutertaiuraeutauring bis visit to the
"Forest City." We have no doubt Geu.
Hampton will bo wnrmly received by our
friends in Savannah.
Tho Savannah 27etcs, in noticing the
preparations for the reception of Gen.
Hampton alluded to above, and the de?
livery of hiB oration on tho birth-day of
Gen. Lee, says:
"Gen. Hampton, whose name and
fame aro so familiar and so dear to overy
Southern heart, has the reputation of
being a distinguished and eloquent ora?
tor, and our citizens anticipate a rare in?
tellectual treat from his eloquent oulogy
of the immortal Lee. Gen. Hampton is
eminent alike as a citizen and a soldier1,
and is admired and esteemed by all who
know him for bis intellectual ability, no?
bility of oharaoter, and goodnes* of
heart. His theme?the life of Gen. L3e
?is one that will give fall scope for his
talent, and what he says will come from
the heart."
TnE Carolina High Schooij.?This
new institution of learning, located at
Anderson, in the spacious University
building?, will be opened on next Mon?
day, tho 20th instant, nnder the immedi?
ate direction and supervision of W. J.
Ligou, Esq , Rev. D. E. FrierBon and
Rev. L.. M. Iyer, associate principals,
assisted by A. C. Langblio, E. M., in
Natural Soiences and German and French
languages, Mias S. J. Frieraon, Miss
Emma Oaborne, Miss Y. A. Hammond,
teaohers of Englieb Literature, and Mrs.
E. J. Hubbard in Ornamental Branches,
and Mrs. E. T. Miller in Music, and
others yet to bo supplied. The course
of study will embrace all the branches
of a liberal education taught in eemid?
ries of the highest order, and the sys?
tem of instruction will be thorough and
practioal.
The principals state tbat for the pur?
pose of promoting propriety and manli?
ness among the males, self-possession
and high scholarship among the females,
the sexes will be ? associated together in
their recitations, as their classification
and studies may demand, and their re?
creations and deportment will be care?
fully supervised by one or all of the
principals. They state that this new
feature has been approved by wisdom
and experience wherever tried, and they
in vi to parents to send their sons and
daughters, brothers and siBters together,
whore they may enjoy each other's so?
ciety, emu la to each othor'a. virtqes^ond
participate in the some advantages & of
mental and moral culture; *
Anderson is one of tho most flourish?
ing towns in upper Carolina, and tho
healthfolness of its climate and purity of
its water is unsurpassed any where, from
tho sea-board to the mountains. It is in
direct daily communication with tho
middle and low country of the State by
the GreenvUlo and Columbia' Railroad,
and will soon be iu communication .wita
the North and Was1, by the Bide Ridge
and Air-Line Railroads* i-?fl
We havo the please te of personal nc-f
qIiaintance . with tUo \ rincipaLs, and con;
oonLJently recommom! them, as men of
ability and learning, <u oxperiepooi in-*
dnstryand. diwretfoto, who will Wov\>W
themselves with anaidnity' and enthusi?
asm to tho eflh?aiip'n?VworaV1 whioh tbev
have undertaken. Parents could not dti[
better tlirm to entrust their sons and
daughters to their care. Vho terms for
toitioD ftttoV boarding are ^tremely
moderate.
oj it*. jii?kfe^SpteoiC; '?*: )-'
Phoskixiah*: 2? ? boy^waa^?^rt^
ing frail gave ift'^o^tnSl'-lia bad
recently been vaccinate from a "book?
ing" oow, and it had got into hii blood.
Rumors about Secretary Fish are
called piscatorial gossip. ? '-'
Why is it that a freight train Joes not
need a locomotive? Because the freight
makes the cai-go.
Reflection should precede writing and
follow reading. " ? '
Mail Arrangements.?The Northern
mail opens 6.30 A. M. and 8.00 P. M.;
doses 8 P. M. and 11.00 A. M. Charles?
ton day mail opens ? lu P, M.; cloaca 6
A. M.; night opens 7.00 A. M,; closes
?.16 P; li. Greenville opens 0:40 P. M.;
oloses 6 A.M. Western "opens 6530 A.
M. and 12.30 P. M.; oloses 8 and I P. M.
Wilmington opens 3.30 P. M.; oloses
10.30 A. M. On Sunday the office ia
open from 8 to 4 P. M.
A Co a l Famine in Atlanta.?The At?
lanta Sun, of Sunday, says that on last
Saturday the coal yards of that city were
j entirely empty. Anxious looking indi?
viduals were inquiring where they coald
get any, if only a few bushels. On the
arrival of a train, with a few oars loaded
with coal, there was a charge by the
hungry individuals. Fortunately, the
South Carolina Railroad has enabled a
communication to be kept up between
Columbia and the' Pennsylvania coal
fields, so that a supply of anthracite coal
has been constantly coming, into the oity
via Charleston. The inconvenience that
a fuel famine causes to the rioh, and the
Buffering to the poor, however, and,. the
frequenoy with whioh such faminee fcuve
)ccurred in other places, should cause
some of tho. enterprising business men
A Columbia to devise i ways and means
to keep up a full supply'bf fuel?wood
and coal?in our city at all times, and
I thus prevent anything like even an ap?
proach to tho fuel famines .which have
caused some of our sister cities so much
trouble .'. .. u Mh ?
A colored woman by the name of Dolly
Macks, formerly tbe property of Mrs.
Magnire, who brought her to this city
from South Carolina, died here on Sa?
turday last, at tbe very.advanced ago of
116 years.? Wilmington Siar.
I These cases are becoming too com?
mon. We heard a colored man, who
was apparently fotty-flvo years of age,
say that he had been in this world over
sejronty-five years.] . i- . , ' r
List of New Advertiseiissts. l<50 ii
R. Graham k Co.?Mules.
Paul H. E. ?loan-^Teaohor Waoted.
Wheeler House Arrivals January
15.?W Davidson^ N<-Y 'f> 1**BQfeoober
city; Lieut J H Todd. TJ S Army; W F
[ Barton, Orangebnrg; D H Jaoqaes, E
Martin, Charleston; E H Dowlicg,
Barn well; E A Harper, Oolletcn; JJ
IXerr, NY; F Millhauer, Charleston; P
J Qeattlebeahi, B?W?kt>?j 9 <0 Tomp*
I kins, TT L Bteams, J Kamee, Edgefleld;
PL Morrison, Colletpn; SJ Milte, Chea?
ter ; D W Aiken, Cokesbuiry; J A AUBUlS,
A F Gill and daughter,.Pn; R McNamea.
NY; BE Mi?hol6on.'Bij&a;tJohn B
Moore, D B McLaren. Statesburg; W K
Hoilinsbead, Abbeville; C C MoOoy,
Chester; J R Aiken, Winnsbbro;,:6'J
Patterson, Kershaw; JJO Morrison, oity;
G M Drafts and lady; Riobland; 8 W
MacEenzie, Riobland; J T Schoe maker,,
T J P Walsh; Orange burg; A D Good
wyn, Fort Motte; R Brown, Sumter; T
P Weston, Riobland; M L Bon ham,
JG Hawthorn, Edgefleld; R.Pearson,
Greenville; M B RuggleB, N Yj. Jerome
W Hay ward and wife, Newberry; R R
Bridges, N C; ? P Drafts,-Lexington.
Deaths.?Mrs. Wilson, wife of Mr. B.
F. Wilson, of Salem, died in this town,
on the 8th instant, after a lingering and
painful illness of several months, whioh
sho boro with wonderful fortitado and
resignation. She was on a yisit to this
place, for the purpose of being treated
for.-cancer, of whioh terrible malady ehe
died. Also, on Sunday, the 12th inst.,
Mrs. Hudson, wife of Mr. Hudson, an
employee on the Wilmington, Columbia
and Augusta Railroad, died hero, after a
prolonged afliiction. .She was a victim
of that great ecoarge, 5fj bamrfnity, con?
sumption. a?oioO **tf?a*avt *
Wo regret to hear, also, of the death
of R. G.MdLeod, an old and respectable
oitizeu of this Ootfnty* who re?ided in
the Swimming Pens neighborhood. We
understand that he died bo quietly, that
his friends did not know, for some time*
that hfc -had papaed away. He waalKft
indhstrfbus ant! Worthy man. J JSI
.1:0 v7:r.->lql*5iian? News.
/HS?.'itWi (< ;?j ????p Mi ??.at??'? ? -'? ? " I
?moorifiiG.-^ Wo learn tfaat-a horrible?
carrod between twtf ' coWcd' me^Metf
nights ago, at a dancipg party, on the
premises of Mr. E.1 BtWkeyf %*ar Car
na?lQ9 Of tho pat iidfl .
fair.. -One eat tho other so severely thalK
bis entrails came oat, and had to bo re?
placed as welLaa possible, ond sowed in,
by u physician. The'injured man wa?
alive at last acooonts.?Suntter News. r\

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