OCR Interpretation

The Anderson intelligencer. (Anderson Court House, S.C.) 1860-1914, March 24, 1870, Image 2

Image and text provided by University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026965/1870-03-24/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

Walkes, Evans 4 Cogswell, Charleston, S. C.
John T.-Sloan, jr., Columbia, S. C.
W, H. B. Todd, General Agent.
Our New Dress.
In order to keep pace with the spirit of pro?
gress and improvement everywhere visible, the
proprietors of the Intelligencer have procured
a new outfit of type, and to-day greet their pat?
rons with Smiling face and comely exterior.
Although considerably improved in outward
appearance, all has not yet been accomplished
that is intended to place the Intelligencer in the
front rank of weekly newspapem.. Other means
will be resorted to for the advancement of its
interests-,, and! it can: safely be-promised that the
watchword of the- proprietors will be upward
and onward..
To.the-generous and liberal patronage of the
public-may be attributed the growing strength
and prosperity of this journal, and for the
steady and increasing confidence exhibited to?
wards the present proprietors,, every effort will
be made to show a due appreciation of the good
will and friendly regard of their feHow-citizens.
The unusual outlay requisite to procure the
new material upon which the paper is now
printed, renders it necessary that those indebted
to this office shonld make prompt and speedy
settlements. Those in arrears for subscription
are earnestly invited to discharge their obliga?
tions without delay, and all amounts due for
advertising and job work during the past year
must be settled at once. In this, as in other
things, "a word to the wise is sufficient."
Bbief Mention*.?A thrilling story is pub?
lished on our first page to-day, copied from the
March number of the Old Guard. The scene
is laid in Laurens District, and the events nar?
rated are said to have occurred twenty years
The legal fraternity will find some interest in
the decisions reported from the Supreme Court
of this State, which have been furnished to the
Daily Bepublican, and are published in this is?
sue of our paper.
Until further notice, we will not receive sub?
scribers for Dcmoresft Magazine? as several re?
mittances to that publication have not been ac?
Our facetious and poetical friend, the bache?
lor editor of the Abbeville Brest and Banner, is
referred to Webster's Unabridged for a defini?
tion of the word " ominous."
Improvements are going on at every hand,
and the appearance of our town is being en?
hanced by several new buildings. New fencing
and fresh painting are contributing no little to
the general result, and carpenters and painters
are kept busy.
" All persons who have signed the paper pro?
posing to organize a Fire Engine Company in
tdiis town are requested to meet in the Court
* House-to-night (Thursday) at & o'clock.
Disastrous Fire.?A fire broke out in the
residence of Capt. John W. Daniels, on Main
street, near the public square,, on Thursday af?
ternoon last, at 4 o'clock. The alarm brought
together a large number of citizens in the short?
est time, and every exertion was at once put
forth to save the contents of the burning build?
ing, as it was apparent that efforts to extinguish
the flames were useless. The fire progressed
rapidly, and it was with great difficulty that
even a portion of the furniture was saved. It
was a large two-story frame building, formerly
? used as a hotel, and the danger to other build?
ings was imminent Hence, the efforts of the
crowd were immediately directed to the protec?
tion of the residences of Mr. Henry Garrison
and John Wilsos, Esq., oo the opposite side
of Main street, and we are rejoiced to state that
the almost superhuman exertions- o? active and
brave men accomplished this object, and' in all
probability saved a goodly portion of the town.
The residence of Mr. Samuel Crawford, a
frame building, nearly adjoining Capt. Dan?
iels' house, was not so fortunate, however, and
we regret to chronicle its entire destruction al?
so. A small building, on the corner of the
Benson lot, occupied by Mr. Thos. Wildman
a? a Marble establishment, was likewise entire?
ly consumed. The wind was exceedingly high
at times during the fire, and changed about in
different directions. Under the circumstances,
without a fire organization, it seems really won?
derful how the progress of the devouring ele?
ment} was so speedily checked.
The origin of the fire was entirely accidental,
and the inmates of Capt. Daniels' residence
were not apprised of it until informed by a
colored man who was passing along the street
The loss may be set down as follows: Capt.
Daniels' residence and furniture, $750.00; in?
sured for $400. Mr. Crawford's residence,
$300.00, on which there was no insurance. The
house occupied by Mr. Wildman, and belong?
ing to Mr. J. B. Earle, $150.00. We are in?
formed that Mr. Crawford saved nearly eve?
rything, except the house, while Mr. Wildman
aecured his Marble without any considerable
damage. Other parties met with losses from
the eestfusion incident to the removal of their
furniture during such a scene of excitement,
but only h> a. few instances from theft, which is
common on? like occasions.
Another Firr?On Sunday evening last,
about dark, the alarm- of fixe- again rung out,
and proceeding in the direction indicated, we
found the stable of Mr. J. B. Clark, on Mc
Duffie street, being rapidly consumed by the
flames. Prompt measures of precaution were
adopted to prevent adjacent buildings from ig?
niting, and in a short time the fire was subdued
to an extent that afforded relief to those in
?pfQhable danger. It is not known how this fire
originated, Rnd there are numerous speculations
on the- subject We are not inclined to think it
the wouk of an incendiary, after careful inqui?
ry, although this opinion n?y be erroneous
The loss sustained by Mrv Clark is Inconsider?
Daily Southern Guardian.?We are grat?
ified to state that this sterling newspaper is
now printed with new type, and presents a very
handsome appearance. The subscription price
has been reduced to six dollars per annum, or
three dollars for six months. The tri-weekly
issue of the GuanKan is only $4 a year. Eve?
ry number contains a lively and entertaining
resume of current news, with spicy editorials
and latest telegrams. Subscriptions received at
;his office.
Result of the Press Conference.
The Conference of the anti-Radical press
of this State was held, as agreed upon, in Co?
lumbia on Wednesday, I6th instant. From all
we can gather, there was unanimity and accord
. among the gentlemen present, and their action
goes forth to the people with united endorse?
ment. The result of the Conference was the
introduction of the resolutions hereunto an?
nexed, which were adopted unanimously. As
we were unable to be present, and do not know
the controlling reason upon which was based
the action of the Conference, we deem it im?
proper to criticise its recommendations. We
may be permitted to state, however, that our
views do not concur in the policy suggested to
the people of holding a State Convention as
early as the 15th of June, " for the purpose of
nominating a State lickst" The time sugges?
ted is too soon, in our judgment, and it may be
that the end in view?organizing a ticket for
State officers?could wisely be dispensed with.
Under other circumstances, this feature of the
political situation would be discussed at length ;
but courtesy to oar brethren, and lack of infor?
mation as to the reasons by which they were
controlled, demand an exercise of restraint upon
our thoughts. As to the declarations made by
the Conference, giving full recognition to the
legal right of all citizens of the State to suf?
frage and office, this journal has been fully com?
mitted for the past eighteen months. The elec?
tion of Grant settled the question of suffrage
in this State, at least, and we have not been
disposed to revive dead issues at any time. On
these points, then, the action of the Conference
receives our hearty and unqualified approval.
Here are the resolutions:
1. Resolved, That this Conference recognizes
the legal right of all of the citizens of the State,
irrespective of color, to suffrage.
2. Resolved, That this Conference recognizes
the legal right of all of the citizens of the State,
irrespective of color or previous condition, to
office?subject alone to personal qualification
or fitness.
3. Resolved, That in the judgment of this
Conference, a convention of the people of the
State, opposed to Radicalism and in favor of
good and honest government, should be held in
the city of Columbia, at some convenient time,
for the purpose of nominating a State ticket,
which, while assuring equal and exact justice to
all, will afford some degree of security, prosper?
ity and good government.
4. Resolved, That this Conference respect?
fully suggests to the people of the State Wed
: nesdny, the 15th June, ensuing, as a suitable
time for holding said convention.
The Conduct of our Citizens.?It is
scarcely possible to award a just meed of praise
to those through whose heroic endeavors so
much property has been saved and great dis?
tress prevented, on the occasion of recent fires.
And it is equally impossible to determine
whose alacrity and good judgment proved most
beneficial. The daring conduct and intrepid
action of many persons are the theme of con?
versation in our community. But we would do
violence to our own feelings, and offend the
good sense of the white people, did the occa?
sion pass without a frank and cordial acknowl?
edgement of gratitude to the colored people for
their zeal and activity during the late fires.
Of course, their conduct on Thursday was more
noticeable, as the exigencies were far greater
than on Sunday night, but at both places we
observed their bearing, and can express the
highest encomiums upon their noble efforts in
behalf of the sufferers. We know that these
efforts are appreciated, and would have the
colored population to understand that this is
the sentiment of our own race.
Death of Judge Dawkins.?The Columbia
Phoenix learns from a private source that Hon.
; T. N. Dawkins, of Union, departed this life on
last Saturday night He had been to York,
and returned home sick. Judge Dawkins rep?
resented Union for many years in the Legisla
, turc, and was regarded as a man of excellent
! sense and fine attainments. He was afterwards
elected Judge, and discharged the duties of that
: office with ability and fidelity. When the new
order of things deprived him of the Judgeship, he
resumed the practice of the law, and we presume
that it was in the discharge of his duties as an
advocate that he fell sick whilst attending
Court at Yorkville. Thus has passed away a
distinguished Carolinian?one prominent in
Union and throughout the State, and a man
held in high consideration for his social virtues
and estimable qualities, both of head and heart.
Arrested.?On Sunday morning last, a man
by the name of Smith, attached to Stowe's
circus in the capacity of a driver, was arrested
at this place, charged with stealing a fine Pho?
tograph Album from the residence of Col. Sam.
Donnald, of Donnaldsville, on last Friday.
He was taken in custody at the instance of Mr.
Stowe, who had received the information, and
in a short time made his escape, but was after?
wards re-captured in the suburbs of town. He
is now boarding at McGukin's Hotel, with the
walls which he is entirely familiar, as we un?
derstand that he was tried and conrvicted! of lar?
ceny at this place only a few years ago. He
was immediately recognized as the same indi?
vidual upon his entrance. We are pleased to
state that the Album, containing family pic?
tures, was recovered.
State Press Association.?At the late Con?
ference of the Press in the city of Columbia, it
was determined that a permanent association
of its members in this State should be formed.
The following gentlemen were appointed a com?
mittee to report upon this subject to an adjourn?
ed meeting, to be held in Columbia on the 15th
of June next:, viz: C. P. Pellam, of the Co?
lumbia Guardian ; J. A. Selby, of the Colum?
bia Fluxnix; A. A. Gilbert, of the Sumter
Watchman ; J. A. Hoyt, of the Anderson In?
telligencer ; and E. C. McClure, of the Ches?
ter Reporter. It is needless to say that this ac?
tion concurs with the views expressed by this
journal, and that we believe it will redound to
the good of tie fraternity.
Robbery.?We have learned with regret
that our friend, Col. Di L. Donnald, of Wil
liamston, has recently met with a serious loss
by having $350.00 stolen from his store at that
place. Information has already reached him,
however, that will probably lead to the recove?
ry of a greater portion of the money.
Shiver's Popular Dry Goods House.?
The special and extraordinary announcement of
this widely known eafciblkbinent, recoganized
as the largest of its kind in Columbia, will be
found in our columns to-day. We direct atten?
tion to the superior inducements oflbrcd by this
I finni
? The Spartanburg Gazette is to be suspend?
ed for a few weeks.
? Vermont, has elected three female superin?
tendents of schools.
? W. B. Smith has been re-elected President
of the Union Bank of Charleston.
? Three million dollars in silver is coming
from Canada for the New York banks.
? Paper petticoats, at fifteen cents retail, are
the latest sensation in Boston.
? The Democrats of New York talk of nom?
inating Ben Wood for the next Mayor of that
? Alexander Isaacs has been re-elected
President of the Charleston and Savannah Rail?
? The New York Independent nominates
Susan B. Anthony for next Governor of New
? The Southern Baptist Convention meets in
Louisville, Ky., on Thursday the 5th of May
? W. C. M. Irby, of Laurcns, hits graduated
at the Jefferson Medical College of Philidcl
? Robert D. Holmes, a prominent member
of the Masonic fraternity, died in New York
? A negro named Richard White is said to
be the Democratic candidate for Mayor of De
catur, 111.
? George Wakeman, editor of the New York
World, is dead. His disease was pnucmonia?
age 30.
? The cotton tax cases in the Supreme Court
of the United States have been continued for
? The Democracy have carried the city of
Burlington, in Vermont, for the first time in
the history of the State.
? F. G. DeFontainc, Esq., has been appoint?
ed phonographer to Judge Platt's circuit?a
position for which he is admirably qualified.
? In obedience to orders from the President,
Gen. Canby has sent two companies of soldiers
into the insurrectiouary districts of North Caro
? Jeff. Davis is writing a novel to be pub?
lished in England. Its scene is laid in the
Mexican war, and it will not touch recent poli?
? Supervisor Perry report** that the assess?
ment for the Third South Carolina District for
the years 1S69-70 exceeds that of the previous
year ?8735 03.
? Dr. R. H. Nisbet, of Eatonton, Georgia,
contends that meningitis and malignant typhus
fever arc the same, and that they have the same
? At a radical caucus, held on the 15th inst.,
John Alexander, Esq., received the nomination
for Mayor of Columbia, under the law provi?
ding for an election in April.
? The passage of the homestead exemption
bill by the Virginia Legislature is received
with great delight by the people of that afflic?
ted State. The bill exempts ?2,000.
? Syndney Armstrong, sentenced to two
years imprisonment at hard labor in the peni?
tentiary for manslaughter, by killing Samuel
D. Owens, of Laurens, has been pardoned by
Governor Scott.
? A dispatch to the Charleston News says
that the Military Committee will make a re?
port this week snowing that Solomon L. H?ge,
now misrepresenting this Congressional Dis?
trict, appointed a cadet outside of his district.
? The Barn well Railroad Company obtained
a charter at the last session of the legislature
authorizing the company to build the road from
Sumter to the Savannah river, running through
Blackville and Barnwell.
? Mrs. Morris, the new Justice of the Peace
in Wyoming Territory, was called upon in her
first case to fine her predecessor tor refusing to
deliver up the archives. She, with great pro?
priety, ruled that as she was an interested par?
ty, the case did not come within her jurisdic?
? The Charleston News has received a letter
from Mr. George F. Melntyre, a member of the
General Assembly, in which he denies that he
was connected with the organization known as
the "Forty Thieves."
? Whittemore attempted to speak in Camdcn
on Monday night of last week. He was inter?
rupted at the outset by John A. Chcsnut, col?
ored Representative, who said: "You sold your
cadctship." This broke up the meeting, but
the parson had a hearing on Tuesday, when
Chesnut replied to him.
? The ^ew York World's Havanna corres?
pondent says that the reported resignation of
Gen. Jordan as commander-in-chicf of the Cu?
ban insurgents is untrue. He is working vigor?
ously to increase the efficiency of the army,
and "devotes special attention to the quartermas?
ter and commissary departments.
? The State Board of Education was in ses?
sion last week in Columbia. Among other
things, they adopted a memorial to Congress
asking that a portion of the public lands be
set aside for educational puqjoses in this State;
and also that the Hilton Head abandoned lands
be sold at once, and the proceeds be devoted to
public schools.
? There are in Baltimore thirteen manufac?
turers of super-phosphates, who produce from
5,000 tons down to 1,000 tons, making in all
about 28,000 tons. There are also four or five
who grind bone dust, and one poudrette compa?
ny, the whole representing an annual produc?
tion of about ?1,500,000.
? Mr. N. P. Trist, famous in the Mexican
war for having irresponsibly negotiated the
treaty which closed hostilities, and who has
long been lost to public sight, now re-appcars
as a memorialist to Congress for compensation
on account of his important diplomatic services
in the matter aforesaid.
? The Charleston News says that South
Carolina Railroad stock has been very active
during the last two or three days, and a con?
siderable advance in price has been established.
Friday about fifteen iiundred shares changed
hands, and, at the close, the market was firm,
with an upward tendency.
? The Postmaster General has directed the.
Appointment Office to make the nsnsil biennial
revision and! re-adjustment of the post offices,
with a view to re-arranging the salaries of post?
masters. The reports sent in from all parts of
the conntry by the twenty-seven thousand post?
masters, show a very considerable increase of
? The Greenville fifountenneer, alluding to
the public insinuations of corroptiorr that have
been made against some of the Democratic
members of the Legislature, says: " Wc do not
want hints and inuendocs, but facts and names,
and, if any arc guilty, whether white or black,
Democrat or Republican, let them suffer the
penalties of the law."
? General Grant, while Secretary of War
under Andrew Johnson, discovered that cadct
slvip? were regarded by some Congressmen as
political perquisites convertible into cash, and
he wished, to have those cadets whose places
were purchased dismissed from the Military
Academy. The Attorney General, however,
decided that tlicy could not be.dismisscd except
by court-martial or special act of Congress.
? James C. Bcaty, a member of the Legisla?
ture from Horry county, comes out in a card in
the last number of the Horry Neros, in reply to
certain allegations, or insinuations rather, of
the Marion Star. He says, in substance, that
he is alluded to by the Star in its reference to
the "Forty Thieves," that he did not receive
uny bribe, and that he voted for the phosphate
bill because of his belief that it would tend to
develop the resources of the State.
_ E. M. Yerger, who killed Col. Crane, the
military Mayor of Jackson, Mississippi, nearly
a year ago, has made his escape from jail. He
was recently turned over by the military to the
civil authorities. The sheriff is searching for
him, but without effect. The escape will occa?
sion no surprise. Yerger has powerful friends
outside who would never have permitted his
execution. His punishment is great, notwith?
standing his escape. He gets away with his
life, but is an outcast and fugitive forever. .
-The Johnson Type Foundby.?We deem
it proper to state that our new type have been
procured from this old and reliable establish?
ment, through Messrs. Walker, Evans &
Cogswell, of Charleston, to whom we are in?
debted for many courtesies connected with the
purchase of this material. The Johnson Foun?
dry, in Philadelphia, was established about
seventy-five years ago, and has always been held
in high esteem by the craft, but at no time pos?
sessing greater facilities or conducted with more
regularity than at present, under the manage?
ment of MacKellar, Smiths & Jordan, the
proprietors. We tender thanks to these gentle?
men for a handsome Specimen Book, complete
in every respect.
Eighth Circuit.?This judicial circuit is
now composed of the counties of Anderson,
Oconee, Pickens, Greenville and Abbeville, as
our readers arc aware. For the information of
those having legal business in the last named
county, we will state that the Act of the Legis?
lature authorizing a transfer of Abbeville to
this Circuit shows that the Courts in Abbeville
arc to be held as follows: The Court of General
Sessions on the third Monday of February,
June and October, and the Court of Common
Pleas on the first Wednesday after the third
Monday in February, June and October.?
Therefore, the next regular term will begin on
the third Monday in June next, and will be
presided over by Judge Orr.
A Spicy Reply.?The New York Ledger, of
which Robert Bonner is the proprietor, re?
cently contained the following squib concerning
the A. R. Presbyterian, published at Due West,
and edited by Rev. J. L Bonner :
We religiously refuse to print advertisements
for pay in the Ledger, but we publish the fol?
lowing gratuitously:
"Wanted, 500 short, plain articles for the
Associate Reformed Presbyterian."
Would it not be as well for our friend and
namesake who publishes the Presbyterian to ad?
vertise for brains at once, and be done with it;
or else write the 500 himself?
To which our clerical friend at Due West
makes a spicy reply, as follows:
Does " our friend and namesake," of the
New York Ledger, mean to insinuate! We
suppose not, as he seems to admit that the edi?
tor of the A. R. Presbyterian could write the
articles himself which he wants. We accept
the compliment, bnt cannot undertake the la?
bor. If we had the money as " our friend "
has, we might do as he does, buy the necessary
articles for our paper. But as we have not the
money, we have to beg them. In this we do
not always succeed, however, any more than we
did when we asked our "namesake" of the
Ledger for a thousand dollars, to help us finish
up and furnish our Female College!
Death of Rev. Johit R. Pickett.?Our
community was saddened on the morning of the
15th, by the announcement that the Rev. John
R. Pickett had quietly passed away at daylight
of that morning. Though his demise was not
unlooked for, as he had been sinking gradually
since he returned here in January last, still we
could not cease to hug the hope that a reaction
might occur, and that he would still be spared
for years of happiness and usefulness. It is
consolatory to his friends to know that his death
bed was almost entirely free from physical suf?
fering. The calmness with which his uncloud?
ed intellect contemplated his approaching dis?
solution, was one of those sublime triumphs of
faith that places beyond a peradventure the
truth of revelation. This quiet contemplation
of death characterized him even before his end
was thought to be imminently near. In Janu?
ary last we met him on the street a few days af?
ter his arrival here, and expressed our great
pleasure in having him once more among us,
and our earnest hope that quiet and rest might
soon restore him to something of his wonted
vigor. Recognizing the feelings expressed by
us, he calmly replied, that " he would be no
better, that he had come to go to sleep among
us." His language was prophetic, for his pass?
ing away, we arc informed, was as quiet as an
infant's slumber.
The ministry of his own church or of any
other, contained no more zealous worker than
was Mr. Pickett. He was a bold and original
thinker, and was possessed of a bold and ori?
ginal expression tnat carried his thoughts home
to the hearts of his hearers. He was an orator
?made by nature and by his consuming zeal
in the cause he served. Though a thorough
scholar, he sought within himself for the wea?
pons with which he illustrated his power; he
did not allow his massive intellect to be curbed
or cribbed by the narrow rules of the schools.
To do his work to win sinners from the evils of
their ways, was the task to which all his great
powers were lent. This singleness of purpose
made him a powerful preacher. It will be
many years bclore the void his death makes can
I be filled.
It was his request that he might be buried at
Winnsboro', by the side of the Rev. Hilliard
Judge, by whom he was baptized in his infan
1 cy. This expressed wish was complied with,
aud on yesterday, after the impressive funeral
services of his church had been held by the
Rev. E. J. Mcynardie, his remains were placed
on the cars to be taken to Winnsboro' for inter?
ment. Mr. Pickett was born on the second day
of April, 1814, and was baptized by the Rev.
Hilliard Judge in 1817. He was licensed to
I preach at Gladden's Grove Camp Ground,
Sandy River Circuit, October 11th, 1834, and
was immediately sent into the itinerancy by his
! Presiding Elder, Rev, Bond*, English, in which
sphere of usefulness he continued until his
. death on the 15th instant.?Chester Reporter.
Washington, March 21.
j The Senate remained in executive session
1 over one hour, confirming General Pleasonton,
vice Bailey, as Collector of the Widl street, New
York District, and Joseph P. Bradley, Supreme
Judge; after which, several petitions were pre
i Bented.
A bill wasintroducedtransferringthe appoint?
ment of revenue supervisors to the President.
A bill for distributing arms or their equiv?
alent in ordnance stores to the Southern States,
due from 1861 to 18(55, passed.
The Georgia bill was resumed, and no action
was taken on Drake's amendment, authorizing
the Federal Government to suppress disorders
and assess expenses on the people, when they
occur. Adjourned.
Governor Holden, of North Carolina, tele?
graphs the President to suspend the writ of ha?
beas corpus in that State. Holden telegraphs a
a Senator: "Wehave Federal troops, but we
want power to act. Is it possible that the Gov?
ernment will abandon its loyal people to be
whipped and bunged? The habeas corpus
should be suspended at once."
The Democrats voted in a body for Bradley
to-day?the vote was 42 to 0.
In the House, bills wero introduced incorpo?
rating the Indian Territory and Gulf Railroad;
authorizing water-gunges on the Mississippi
River and its tributaries to protect alluvial
lands and improve navigation. It provides for
a regular system of observations; also to pro?
mote commerce and amity between Mexico and
the United States, by encouraging the citi?
zens of the United States to aid Mexico in de?
veloping that country.
A resolution was introduced that the South
and West were entitled to more eircnlation.
The House refused to second, and the question
was referred to the Banking and Currency Com?
The rules were suspended and the bill appro?
priating $20,000 to the Sisters of Mercy, of Char?
leston, to re-build their Orphan Asylum, was
The Right Spirit.?At the celebration of
St. Patrick's Day by the Hibernian Society of
Charleston, on Thursday last, W. E. Mikell,
Esq., responded to the toast?" South Carolina.
He is reported to have used the following lan?
guage, which does great credit to the head and
heart of our worthy friend. Such men will re?
deem the old State, because they will work for
her true interests in the present and future, as
they have illustrated the past by their valor
and devotion r
After the band had discoursed " Dixie," Mr.
Wm. E. Mikell responded to the toast. He
called attention to the present and future of the
State. He said that the past of the State was
all that gave her honor and reputation in the
history of the world, but the present is before
us, and out of it comes the future; that future
which we have it in our power to make equal
to the past. He believed that the time had
come when the honor of the State must be up?
held by other names than those of the past.
Let the dead past bury its dead. We have the
opportunity of showing to the world what un
conquered people can do to maintain the inde?
pendence achieved by our forefathers. We must
meet the questions of the day fairly. We must
recognize facts as they are. First, let us place
the ermine upon the shoulders of men who will
not be deterred by the popular clamor. We
must obtain leaders who are recommended by
their trust-worthiness, and not those who de?
pend solely upon their names. We have those
men among us. Let us choose them, and un?
der their leadership we will triumph. He ad?
vised that the white and colored citizens unite
for the common good, and he believed that
there was hope for the State, politically and
financially, and if united togetner, hand and
soul, we will yet win back our past prosperity.
Therefore, he repeated, "Let the dead past
bury the dead." Act in the living present,
heart within and God overhead.
Wilcox, Gibb'sd: Co.'s Manipulated Guano equal
to any used.
I have used this y?ar Peruvian Guano and Plas?
ter, and with and without dissolved bones, Solu?
ble Pacific, and Wilcox, Gibbs & Co.'s Manipula?
ted Guano, noting the places upon which each was
used. 1 can sec very little, if any, difference, but
am satisfied thut tbo Wilcox, Gibbs & Co.'s Manip?
ulated is equal to any I have used, according to
the cost. JOHN HUIET.
Edgefield County, S. C, Augnst 3, 18C9.
To Sceptics.
The almost daily receipt of voluntary testimo?
nials from every part of the country, from Physi?
cians, Clergymen, old and young, male and fe?
male, is sufficient to convince the most sceptical
that DR. TUTT'S EXPECTORANT is the most
valuable LUNG BALSAM of the age; many won?
derful cures have been performed by it, as may be
seen by hundreds of certificates in the hands of
the proprietor. Try it and you will doubt no
Special Notice?To parties in want of Doors,
Sashes and Blinds, we refer to the advertisement
of P. P. To ale, the large manufacturer of those
goods in Charleston. Price list furnished on ap?
plication. 4?9m
Anderson, March 23,1870.
Cotton market considerably better than last week's quo
| tations, and to-day middlings command 20 cents.
Chauleston, March 21.
Cotton market quiet and steady?middlings tilA to 2214.
Stock on baud 13,731.
New York, March 21.
Cotton lower, with sales of 000 bales, at 23J4.
j Mrs. R H. Hcdbard takes this method of returning
thanks to her many friends for their untiring assistance in
trying to save her effects from the fire on Thursday after?
noon. Also, for the donations received since.
March 24,1870 39 1
The citizens of Anderson, both white and colored, wilj
please accept my sincere thanks fur their active and ener?
getic efforts in saving a portion of my property from the
flaiues on hut Thursday.
March 2-t, 1870 39 1
The undersigned begs leave to express the utmost grati?
tude to his fellow-citizens for their timely assistance In pre?
venting the destruction of his property, at the Arc on last
Thursday. The zealous and effectual labor of many con?
tributed to this result, and one mod all will accept the warm?
est thauks for their noble exertions.
March 21,1870. 30 1
At the last meeting of Anderson Division, No. 1, Sons of
Temperance, the following Preamble and Resolutions were
Whxbjeas, in the Providence of Almighty God, Bro. W.
K. Harris, a member of this Division, has been removed
from the scenes of his earthly labor; and whereas, it Is be?
coming in mankind to bow reverently and submissively to
the decree of Providence. Be it therefore
Jltfotved, That in the death of Bro. W. k. Harris, Uiis Di?
vision has lost a true and exemplary member, and one
whose life accorded with the principles* of the order.
littolted. That with feelings of sincere condolence, this
Division tender its sympathies to the bereaved family of our
late brother in this hour of heavy affliction.
Jtoolvcd, That a blank page tu the Recording Scribe's
book of this Division be dedicated to his memorv, and that
the members of this Division wear the usual badge of
mourning for thirty days.
Jiesolvtd, That this Preamble and Resolutions be publish?
ed la the Anderson Intelligencer, and that a copy be sent to
the family of the deceased.
Extraordinary Announcement?Read this
through Carefully and Profit by 1U
I DATING from the loth of the month, now pas^
we oS'er, as bcfore announced, some of the most
magnificent and attractive BARGAINS ever offer?
ed in DRY GOODS. The prices are alarmingly
low, and some* of our lady customers have express?
ed great regret at our selliug the Goods so cheap,
lest we break. We inaugurated these low prices
for goods in January here, with our French ME?
RINOS and PLAIDS, nt on-ee showing the people
that when we advertised cheap goods we meant
cheap goods; and wo intend following the cheap
goods policy right through the Summer, and we
say write it down as loud as pen and ink can write
it, that wc are offering bargains not to be met with
once in a natural life-timo.
We shall attend to orders with the same care as
if the panics ordering were present, and we ad?
vise all who see the advertisement, to order direct
from us or send for samples, which we shall take
pleasure in sending. In ordering, give colors and
prices, and leave the selection of the goods to us,
ard we guarantee satisfaction or take the goods
In advertising it 1ms never been the habit of
this section to assign real reasons for reduced
prices, but wc beg to deviate, and say that the j
following are our reasons :
1st. We are more or less interested in about
$100,000 worth of Dry Goods in this vicinity.
2d. The decline on Dry Goods is fearful to con?
3d. Wc are going to realize on ours.
4th. We want money, and do not want to bor?
row, and the only way to get it is to sell some?
If these reasons are not satisfactory, just oah
on us and we will give you solid proof of what
wo say. If you Bee any startlingly cheap goods
bought by your friend or neighbor, do not despair
of getting some of them, too, by reason of they
being sold out, but come right along and you will
find them, or some cheaper, as there are plenty
where these are from.
Columbia, S. C.
March 24, 1870 3rJ 1
Hiram Lodge, No. 68, A. F. M., meets at Anderson
C. H. on the second Monday night in every month, at 7J4
o'clock. E. FRANKLIN, Secretary.
Burning Bush Chapter, No. 7, B. A. M., meets at
Anderson C. H. on the first Monday night in every month,
at o'clock. E. FRANKLIN, Secretary.
Vir Pendleton Lodge, No. 34, A. F. M, meets at IMndle
ton on the Saturday on or before the full moon in each
month, at 3 o'clock p. m.
W. H. D. GAILLARD, Secretary.
?5- Living Arch Chapter, No. 21, R. A. M., meets at Pen*
dleton on the Saturday on or before the full moon in each
mouth, at 7 o'clock p. in.
M. L. SHARPE, Secretary.
43" Williamston Lodge, No. 24, A. F. M., meets at Wil
liamston on the Thursday on or after the full moon In each
month, at 10 o'clock a. ni.
J. R. WILSON, Secretary.
?v- Belton Lodge, No. 130, A. F. M., meets at Belton on
the Thursday on or before the full moon in each month, at
10 o'clock a. m. W. O. ALEXANDER, Secretary.
Vh~ Horinon Lodge, No. 10G, A. F. JL, meets at Mnford'*
on the first Saturday in every montli, at 10o'clock a. m.
_ G. W. BELCHER, Secretary.
Corrected Weekly by At C. K AUFM AH,
Mroker, No. 25 Broad Street.
MARCH ?, 1870.
State Securities.?South Carolina, old, 85 to_6a
new, 8014 to ?; do, registered stock, es int 76.
City Securities.?Augusta, Ga_Bonds, ?to 84; Charles?
ton, S. C, Stock, ex-div., ? to 55; do. Fire Loan Bonds ?
to 75 ; Columbia, S. C, Bonds, ? to 70.
Railroad Bonds.?Blue Ridge, (first mortgage,)_to'50 *
Charleston and Savannah, ? to GO; Charlotte, Columbia
and Augusta, ?to 90; Cheraw and Darlington, ? to 80:
Greenville and Colombia, (first mortgage,) ? to 80; do,
(State guarantee,) ? to CfS; Northeastern, ? to 83: Savan?
nah and Charleston, (first mortgage,) ? to 80; do, (State
guarjmtee,) ? to 65; Sootn Carolina; ? to 83; do, 75 ? Spar
tauburg and Union, ? to 54.
Railroad Stocks.?Charlotte, Colombia and AngosU,
? to 55; Greenville and Columbia, ? to 2; Northeastern,
7 to 8; Savannah aud Charleston. ? to 30; South Carolina,
(whole shares,) ? to 45; do, (half shares,) ? to 22.
Exchange, 4c?New York Sight, VI par; Gold, 111 to
113; Silver, 108 to 110. ^
south carolina bank bills.
?Bank of [email protected]?
*Bank of Ncwberry......... . Q .
Bauk of Camden._._.50(4?
Bank of Georgetown. 5<&?
Bank of South Carolina._bfa?
Hank of [email protected]?
Bank of Hamburg.?.?._._ [email protected]?
Bank of State S. C., prior to [email protected]?
Bank of State of S. C., issue 1861 and [email protected]?
?Planters' and Mechanics' Bank of Charleston_?
?Peoples's Bank of Charleston._?
?Union Bank of Charleston.........._.__^-(<v?
?Southwestern Railroad Bank of Charleston, (old)[email protected]??
?Southwestern Railroad Bank of Charleston, (new)-.???
State Bank of Charleston._............... [email protected]?
Farmers' and Exchange Bank of Charleston..?
Exchange Bank of Columbia.._.C_.._10??
Commercial Bank of [email protected]?
Merchants' Bank of Cheraw..........u?........._30?
Planters' Bank of [email protected]?
State of South Carolina Bills Receivable._par.
City of Charleston Change Bills.?.?.pxr.
? Bills marked thus (*) are being redeemed at the Bank
Counters of each.
Jan 13,1870 29 ly
WILL be so] J, immediately after the Sheriff
Bales on the first Monday in April next,
tie Household and Kitchen Furniture of Brown's
note!, oue Cow and Calf, three Hogs, and some
Farming Implements.
March 24, 1870 89 2
BEG to announce that they are now opening an
entirely new stock of
Which they have purchased at astonishingly low
figures, and are willing to seil at short profits.
They have a complete assortment of
Dry Goods, Groceries, Hardware, Crockery,
Aud in fact everything usually kept in a retail
store, but particular attention is invited to the
stock of Ladies' Dress Goods and Trimmings,
Cloihs and Cassimeres for Gents, and Furnishing
Goods in every variety. We will sell
Or will barter goods for Country Produce. Wo
are located at McCuUy's well-known Corner, and
will be pleased to receive our friends and endeav?
or to suit them in goods and prices.
J. P. REED. Jr.
March 24, 1870 83 8m
JJe having returned from market with a new
and complete stock of EVERYTHING and ANY?
In consequence of the decline in COTTON and
GOLD, Goods went DOWN, and Mr. M. Leaser
very sensibly took advantage of the decline, went
to market, purchased his Geeda for CASH, and
MUCH CHEAPER than l>e ias ever done since
ihe war. Upon looking around his Store, we no?
tice tfc*t he has a very fine and well selected
itock of
Calicoes, SIozamBiques, Pcque,
DcLaines, Muslins, Silks,
Jaconets, Swiss's, Brilliants,
Linens, Sheetings, Shirtings,
Blea. Goods, Bed Ticking, Alpacas,
Hoop Skirts, Corsets, Balmorals,
Ladies' Hats, Ladies' Shoes, Bonnets.
' We saw an excellent stock of
Cassimeres, Broadcloths, Cottonades,
Denims, Satinetts, Linens,
Coats, Vests, Pantaloons,
Hats and Caps, Boots and Shoes.
In fact, he has got evei-y thing from a "Shoo
Fly Neck Tic" to a bottle of Sautter Bitters. We
?ould advise all persons wishing to purchase to
irive M. Lesser a call.
March 24, 1870 89
The Spondulix!
HAVING purchased my Goods for cast, I want
it strictly understood that I must fove cash
lor them. M. LESSEE, Agent.
March 24, 1870 89
Flour, Bacon, Corn, &c.
FINE lot of Flour, Bacon, Corn, &c, on,
hand, and for sale cheap by
M. LESSER, Agent.
March 24, 1870 89
You had better Believe It.
LL persons owing me money had better come
forward and pay up, or they will certainly
ScTued. M. LESSER, Agent.
March 24, 1870_89_
SUGAR, Coffee, Tea, Syrups, and all kinds of
Groceries can be had, at reduced; prices foe
cash, by going to M. LESSER,. AgcnL
March 21, 187,0 09.

xml | txt