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The Charleston daily news. [volume] (Charleston, S.C.) 1865-1873, March 18, 1871, Image 1

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Caucas Proceedings-Progress of L?ber*
allsm-Senator Robertson Sonn d
Bailer Cb ?per o ut? Ell lott-P ature'
Prospects In Congress-Sn* H?nip.
shire Election-"Rad teal S t-re ifth
. " * " . *- i . ? ?. ?"
WASHINGTON, March .14.
The past ten days have""been prolific of
political caucuses, adjourned sessions being
constant y necessary, because ot the ia ct that
the? has Leen no agreement among the Be-:
publican members of each House npon what
the ultra Radical members regard the moat
vital measure yet proposed Jor the party good,
namely: toe act to s ri pres s alleged outrages
in the South. Two wore held - to-day, or
rather one tais aitornoan, (tho Senate oauous).
* and a-caucus ef tbe*Radlcar members o? the
Hcifee tojilght. "
A number o? Ha.dical members of Congress
ln-both houses entertain-opinions? concerning
the passage of an ''anti-Ku-KJux" b.?u;.yery
different from those OL' the Butler faction, and
in .the" privacy of caucus ?nesijTrg mw- protest?
ed strongly against the adoption- of aoy mea
sure*of.lthat chafheter that does not affect ali
sections o? the country alike. In th? Senate
caucus this afternoon there '.vas an earnest
discussion, participated' in by several senators
strong In the Radical faith, who did not con
eider that "any good would result from , the
passage, of a btu bf this character. During tbe
consultation Senator Robertson bro m South
Carolina made so nie very plain statements to .
tbe caucus, and expressed bis belief that in the
offences against law and order prevalent In'
different sections, bad men on both sides were
to bl?me.- r*hswe"reason* to bellew, from
hints which have leaked out, that the senator
didnot mince mailers tn any respecty-hnt that
he assumed the direct ground that taore
should^e no, law trijlt would* discriminate In
the punishment fox violations ol law against or
In favor of tbe -peoflh**of any section gf the,
country. This view of.the case- is eonstanily
gaining ground Jn Congress and throughout
the country, and it will be seen t hatin the tu-,
tur? there-will be sv more ?berni feeling pre
vairfflg4han hitherto. .
The probabilities tue noW by no. me ans nn
lavorable to Ute passage of Sepjreseatatlse
Beet's general amnesty bHL The Republican
party may adopt it to regain- the capital which
his been lost hy the dlspl?cemen?-fjom tue
foreign relations committee of SenatorSum
nea. Certainly s<imiho~*Q niiiat.be dorie to
pres?rvele Radical strength which is" wan?
ing surely-ano.- sti?jftt?/.' Tn nw House, to-day,
the.b?i; wnich was under discussion for geae
raLamnesty, merrtioaed,-abov'e, Med to re?
ceive the requisite twc-*bird| Vote, but iff le
believed that upon ile rerntrodu'atlorr, which is
intended-unless Congres?' a8Jeurns--lr will
meet a better fate. * .' ii'. "UL
A feature occurred tn thc discussion-to-day,
which excites - some comment, urjon the pun?
ning of Butler. -He asked lox the courtesy ot
Alleen minutes from Mr. Beck's time, in-gh> -
debate which opened on amnesty. Thrawis "
cheeriuliy accorded, birt tbe f?pre^eijtaUve
from the --'Lowell dlstrlot" Instead ot -making
use of the tlmehlmsel! yielded" to Eliott, of
South Carolina, who took, the opportunity of
giving his views -th opposition* t? general am?
nesty. It is safe to say, that he will be guided
by the ul tra-Radicals from Massachusetts in
his parllcipatiori in the legislation o? the
House, voting as well as- speaking in accord?
ance wi th "the dictates of JBlftler.
DeLarge took diilenent^ro-uiki, -and voted
In behalf of general amnj-?t?. -The Indications
are that this representative will not be drawn !
Into the extreme proscriptive partj, which is
now finn tog Itself in tho minority ia Congress.
Unless an adjournment soon transpires,
there will be some very exdted.*de?ates In
Congress. For-the past few days there^have
bee% indications ol this, but the fact' thal .the
Demoerat8,-bound.by cmtcuareso rations, iolp
steadily and work persistently]; tor adjourn?
ment^ has prevented part]; discussions. Thus
far the only excitements have been In the
ranks ot the dominant -party, resulting from
the discussions ia con?us and the.Sumner
Graat quarrel. . ., *
There is ooqslder>bj^ excitement In Wash?
ington to-night over tbe Democratic triompha
In New Hampshire. I have never seen such
anxiety on the part of the Radical politicians
concerning election- re suk s. If-New Hamp?
shire bas' gone Democratic to-day, Connect!!
cut will assuredly iollow in .its wake next
month.* . " " ELK RID?E.
- , ?
The President ha? gone to Philadelphia till
Monday. George &. Bazen, ol North Caroli?
na, has been nominated os consul to Pornam
buco; Samuel A. Klngmhn, of South Caroli?
na, ab Brindisi; Henry S.- Lew-fcr,' assessor of
the Second District of "Georgia; Jame? T. '
Rapier, assessor of the Second District of Alaba?
ma; W. S. Chichester, surveyor of the customs"
atLav&ca, Tesas; John Bowles, survey* oj"
the customs at Savannah; Elijah Bpnd, post1 '
m aster at Macon.
In the Senate,' teday, a concurrent resolu?
tion passed appointing a joint committee o? -
seven senators'and nine members to investi
gat?affalrs at the South', with power to send
for persons and papers; to sit during the recess
and to hold sessions wherever and Whenever
it suits them; to appoint sub-committees with
the understanding that both parties be repre?
sented; to repdrt at-the nert session, but -with
the privilege during tb? recess to report _
through the press of the jouatry. . , .
Johnson, the newly elected senator from
Virginia,, was "seated.- . *
The committee on disabilities reported a
bill rem'vrng "disabilities. The case of Vance,
elected lrom North Carolina, was placed-on the
calendar. _ A resolution to restrict business
was presented, when Sumner spoke in sup?
port of-his bill supplemental to the civil rights
bill until adjournment.
In the House-the entire day was occupied In
skirmishing. B/itler wanted his Ku-Klux bill
printed, which, meeting with objection,- But?
ler objected to everything.
The Democratic caucus. to-day resolved to
support the Senate resolittlvrf lor a joint com?
mittee, provided they make no report tm iii the
next meeting of Congress.
The lateBt New Hampshire returns show
that Weston still lacks one or two hundred
ol a majority, the scattering vote as iar as
neaijd from reaching twelve hundred. Tbe
indications are that the Democrats bave three
majority in the Senate, with no choice In two
s?natorial districts. The House is Democratic
by five to ten majority, counting three or tour
Labor Reformers wlth-the Democrats.
CONCORD, Marob '17.
Ill but five small towns in Cobs County
hare been heard lrom. "Estimating these ly
last year's vole, Weston lacks 162 o? an elec?
tion by the people. -The i)emecrats have both
branches of the Legislature, and three Demo?
crats are elected to Congress without doubt .
Comments ot th? Press.
[From the New York Tribune.]
New-Hampshire has notrbexo'tfle Democratic.
This vote means mainly, if not 'wtioJry, Re?
publican apathy, boro of overconfidence and
the continuous triumph* df sixteen years, and
Republican disaflectioDs engetfSered by locar
quarrels, liquor, and the unwise aad .untimely
Sumner troingte. It is not by the. continuance
of such .causes that patties are" saved; and ir
the lesson Is to be learned In time fdr 1873; lt'
has not-been given .us a month "too soon, bet
us taste lt for warning and incitement, and
close up fha roads. .: . - *
rgrom the New York Times]-'
The-electtoh of a Democratic Governor in
New Hampshire may turn-out to be one of the
.most salutary events for the -Bepublican party
which bas happened in some years. It points
out the road-on which we are travelling. It
may, in the first place, open the eyes of quarr
relime Republicana to the "mischief they ira
really doing. In the next place it may .serve
to warn Republicans everywhere that the
apathy into which they are .now sinking has a
tendency to prove latal lo the principles for
which they have been*contending lor so many
yeare. *
[Prom the New York' Herald.] .
New Hampshire is a-very closely divided
State between flie. two parties, and the^deftc
tiou or indifference of one*or two thousand
men throughout the State on the Republi?
can side ls sufficient to turn lt npslda down.
Tuesday.'s ?lection, doubtless, vient by default
to a great extent on ace omit, of the detec?
tion or rntlMferej?e .of the Sumner school ol
Radicals.* Bat this is a sporadic euee. There
ls really nothing lu this Sumner imbroglio be?
yond the sensation of a nine days' wonder.
There might' be serious mischief .In lt if thia
were the year of the^Presidentlal elections;
but there is still a y Par to pass through 'before
the real Presidential agitation will begin. ' ?
[From the New York World.]
Nothing coirid oe more opportune or cheer?
ing than tbls Democratic victory in a N?'v
Bugland State, wuieh has been steadily Re?
publican for ' the last, fifteen years, and gave
General Grant nearly 7??0 majority in the
Presidential election. Had the-emotion taken
place a week later, eve? th~is satisfactory re?
sult would .have been- greatly improved, and
Lue biate bave rebuked the President by as
large a-mnjoritv as it .gave la his favor In 1868.
The displ?ceme ut of Senator Sumner is too re?
cent to have had mush influence en this elec?
tion. Io the agricultural towns remote frtfm
the rat!coads the people of New Hampshire
have net yet_h**ard ol it. The result ?u Ne??
Hampshire yesterday will be felt in every
other State-election to be held thiff-jieor. ' The .
Same causea will operate elsewhere with a .con?
stan t ly inoreaslag influence, lof: the - tide run?
out rapidly" when once it has fairly turned.
Wenitexl-Phillipa Acknowledges .?hat a
Democratic President i? T.irtn?Uy
Elected. ?.
tWeodeJl-Prrfflips in thlaweek'n ?ratlonni stand- J
A Jalow sometimes stuns a drunkard into so- j
briely. Possibly ?Lho insult offered and the
peril breught Urtu* Republican party by th.? !
renioval of Mr. 8iH?ner may have this effect J
on the na fi orr: *?ve mary see tho loyal men o? I
the North-rally to the defence of the Unfo'c. j
If uot^tuen - there, ij> but one liuag jj^yra Sos
Congress, to do lu Order lo aign ihe death-war-.[
rant ot the Republican party, and POSSIQIJMD? j
the Union. Let Congress now adjourn with- *j
out authorizing rnarLUil law at the South, to
curt) the Kn-Kltrx, an?* they have assured! the I
election of a Democrat to'the Presidency.
Indeed, the mood ol' Washington !u regaid
to Hie anarchy ot' Hie South le such
that we consider- the matter about- set
tied. "The thirty-three Republicans who mst>|
week rerqoved Mr. 8umner from hi? post ele?t- I
ed i Democratic 'President for 1872. Whether j
Grant vd ii consent to rim OD a Democratic j
ticket ja of couine uncertain; Probably he j ?
does' not h ?meell' know yet. But evidently 11
Butler's bill o rv.* he Ku-Klux is not likuiy to-be?
come a law. The same subserviency ?hat ate I,
dirt in-the Strm nee matter stands ready to de- j
feat that. Any s ?bst i tute 'that sends Southern 1"
assassins to be tried by a jury of fellow-ossas-1 '
sins ia a mockery. Nothing short of shooting j i
half tr dozen Southern mi 1 lion aire J at thednim-1
head vnli- awe the Ku-Klux into submission.
There seems uo likelihood of such vigor either r I
iii-Cougress or at the White House. The Santo
Domingo collar, .oo Senatorial necks- shows |
that they belong to a mau who hus' entered on j
the-ooTTPse where 'Andrew Johnson perished, j
How" Jar he inlands to advocate on thut pal li- I
way he does not himself now. know. But the
descent is fatally easy. We did - not expect
much from -General Grant. But when he so I
unexpectedly arose to the'level of statesman
ship In the matter of the fiiteenth amend- {
ment and of the Indians, we smothered I
all our -doubts and gave hit. large eon- j
fldence. The last lew months, capped by I
thia Insolent interference with Congress, re
veals the man.*-We persisted in believing that I
MT. Motley was removed l'Or adequate cause
until Mr. Secretary Fish's clumsy" letter dis- I
pellet! the illusion". That act, seen, lu the
light of this attack on Mr. Sumner, waa evi?
dently dictated simply and selely by spite to-j
ward the great Massachusetts senator. James*!
the Ffrst* said, when' he came to Londorf to I
mount his throne andi'ouud oh ly blundering [
offlciais,""they have given rae a secretary who I
cannot write, and a speaker .who cannot
speak." Grant is understood to be in the.same r
afflict?on. And the Massachusetts renegade
who helped Mr.-Fjah to his .boyish rhetoric did
his work so poorly thar h? betrayed the secret,
and let the world see tbnr,aa!t?r six months' I
incubai ion, the department "could not hatch a
decent excuse. Just as that discreditable act I
was floating away into Oblivion comes this
usurpation, which puts the present Executive
into the'eompany of Jackson s bank intrigues
and Johnson's attack on Stanton. The-revela
tlon it makes of the servility ol the Senate is I
disheartening to all lovers of tree government. J
Every maru knows that each senator*who voted L
Xor Mr. Sumuer's removal did so solely because
the President had let him. understand that only J
on that condition could lie hope to have any
influence at the departments in securing olfice
tor* his friends. We tell only what is ail open r
s?cret.at Washington. Politicians there, at-1
UtudinlztQg on the floors ol' Congress, use I
words in a Pickwickian sense nnil varnish basel
acts with comely phrases. But it is flt* the 1
people should, know the plain truth. The
President has bought off his opponents byre- |
lustng all winter to listen, in the matter ol ap-1
poim'ments, to tile recommendation of any [
member ol Congress who voted with Mr. Sum-J
uer. The only excuse Individual Congressmen J
make for changing their votes is that to be lg-1
nored at the departments,-when asking office's
for their supporters,, ls death to their political
hopes. If Santo Domingo is annexed, Grant
secures it by threats and bribes. The poorest
memory will need but little effort to recall
the very embassy that bought a Keystone
vote, the Judgeship which won a Wolverine,
and the herring post that made another sena?
tor put on the Domingo collar. Of course,
when a party becomes merely n "ring'' to j
divide the spoils it touches Us downfall, lt ls
.sod to'think (hat the power of a'great party
should haye lallen into the hands ol' such low.
mercenary selfishness. Il is sad that we can
oppose to. outlaw assassins at the South, band?
ed together, mercilessly and at every sacrifice. '
IW at least a great object-secession-that we
can oppose tp,them oply a - gang ol Swiss,
.shamelessly exhibiting themselves for sale-tu
the highest bidder. And so cheated of half
our ".gains, betrayed in the. bouse ol' our
Hera, we must rally for another such light as
that which crushed Davis and balked Johnson.
To prevent the choice of a Democratic Presi- I
dent may be impossible. 'But our effort must |
go deeper than that. W? must begin to edu?
cate the .people, jato the determination that it,
-encouraged oy a" rebel President, secession'
ever lifts its head again at the South, the North
will sWeep rebeldpm with the besom ot utter f
destruction, and leave-it no ruler but the sword
until every now living white man ls In Ins
Maiden Speech of the Hon. R. B. Elliott.
A Washington dispatch-of Tuesday, to the
STewToFk"Herald, says:'
The sensation in the House to-day was the
maiden speech of Mr.??llioLt, the negro mem?
ber from South Carolina. Mr. Beck:, of Ken
Uicky,"rrad introduceda general amnesty bill,
and It was on this that Elliott made his speech.
He ia a very dark negro, but evidently the
ablest o*f the five black men lp the oresenf
Honse. General Butler, who had the floor;
yielded tb Elliott, who spoke from a seat in
the immediate vicinity 'ot where Butler sits.
Elliott is well educated and has a good delivery,
rather inclined io be-rm passioned. He charged
down in.good style upon the Kn-KIux, and
then alleged that they were sustained .and
countenanced by the Democratic party of the
North in general ??.nd -Tammany Hall in par?
ticular. Both Democrats and Republicans
gathered around him as -he spoke, this being
the first speech by a negro In the Honse. At
the eldee of bis speech he was warmly con
?ratulated by several prominent Republicans:
he bilhwas finally defeated, but whether on
account of Elliott's speech ls not known. .
The following were the remarks of Elliott,
as. reported in J-he Herald:' . .
Mr. Entert, colored, representan ve of South
Carolina; said he believed he had been re?
garded as*" entertaining liberal views on this
questlon,-but at a_tkne itLce this, \\;hen he turn?
ed his eyes to.the South and saw the loyal
men of that section suffering at th? hands of
the very class o? men- whqm it was now pro?
posed to'relleve of their political disabilities,
be must mw and here enter his solemn pro?
test against thisa proposition. It waa-nothiog
but paying a premium on disloyalty and .trea?
son at the expenseof loyalty, rle was not sur?
prised that the gentleman from.'.Ken tucky
? Mr. Beck' should introduce siich a bill. "'He
appreciated the feelings Of sympathy which
the gentleman entertained -fur those men ?fl
the South who are' now^rbhlbined from-hold?
ing office. They were the gentleman's alhee
and compatriots. They are- disfranchised
simply because they rushed "into rebellion
against the best government under Heaven,
with the advice and consent ot such-ae the
gentleman lrotn Kentucky. He regretted that
the gentleman'irom Illinois (Mr. Farnsworth)
on Friday took .occasion"to comparte the con?
dition of the men who are. dbl ranch bed. with
those who are allowed to bold office in the
Skfttthl He took occasion to draw-a ouin^arjf
son between an old mah and his former ser?
vant who held office,.and 1 ad made an appeal
In favor of the lorrnef. Vat why was this so*
-Because the old. mart with whom ?be gentle*-'
man from Illinois sympathized tn hie heart
Joined the-rebellion, while the .slave was loyal
to-tu e. government-. The one despised the flag,
while the other loved it. The difference was
the-poor old man'would only 'curse the gov-,
eminent and maltreat aird murder a loyal ?
man,.while fhe^lave was bis protector. In?
stead ot the removal of political disabilities
doing good, r would be taken as an evidence,
that yds Congress desired to hand over tbe
government bo the tender mercies of the dis?
loyal in "ti. who are responsible lor the-mur?
ders and outrages at tbe-South. By their denun?
ciation of Congress- arid abuse ot the Presi?
dent and. all connected with the government,
they are" the men who commit the deeds. They
contribute to these deeds by "their social* infln-.
euee, and willi the money furnished by Tam*
mapy-'Hali to keep up the outrages in-order to
Insure Democratic triumph lu tbe South. He
(Mr. Elliott) was here- la behalf of the loyal
mea to tell these bett. 'The number alarms
shipped to the South on every steamer was in?
evidente that the disloyal .oren at the 8011th
are Che instruments lor carrying out designs
of their Northern alli?s. He represented white
men ai well us men of his own complexion,
His constituency, were as loyal as that of any
other man on thia .door. That .constituency
appeal to Congress,!* do justice and protect
them hy legislation, instead of placing them
under.the heel of those who-ruled with an.
Iron hund.
-:-. s a. sii si ?. -????-.
mutes IN NEW YORK.
St. Pat rt'-k - Day-Thc Chap?n Home?
Something about. SOUR Birt!*-A ututc
. m tii t s-A Club ofKedera G-recJts.
. NEW YORK, March 16.
Preparations for the coming celebration of
St. Patrick's Day are carried on'io an ext?o-,
-ive- style. TIR re wUl Oe-OB immense proces?
sion, whioh, aite'i- parading through the prin?
cipal etreete.-jvIH be'reviewed at the City Hall
by th? Mayor" and Common Connel*. At
Cooper Institute Michael M. NJernln, the
trrand marshal of the day, will deliver a speech.
The Mayor, "Bo9S";Tweed, sud other notabili?
ties will participate io?the procession. There
wlllne a large triumphal ear bearing both the
green, and 'orange colors. It is not believed
that the Orangemen will attempt to make any
disturbances. The affair- will, however, be a
great r.nnovance to the public generally, as lt
will, for the best part ol the day, suspend
travel on Broadway and the Bowery.
Another charitable Institution is to be ad?
ded to the many which, adorn our city. It is
the Chap?n Home lor th? aged, organized- by j
the-couguegatl?n ol the Rev: Dr. Chap?n, the?
celebrated,pulpit orator and leading Untrer
sahst clergyman ol this-city. A.valuabje and
extensive site has been obtained up towo,
aud a building ls to be erected which will
combine all the excellencies ot tho best charl
table buildings ot' Great Bfltain and tile Con?
tinent. The arcliltecMr. Hatch, lately visit?
ed the old world to get all possible informa?
tion on the subject.- A lair I* to ho liekl next
week for the benefit of the Cliapin Home.
Ni'.lsson gave a concert on Tuesday night at
Steinway Hall before a large, but no? an over?
crowded, audience. Shu sung about aa well as
ever, though some of the crides profess to
discern traces ol iailgue In her voice. Miss
Cary, the contrallo, who divides popular re
gard with her, ais? sung, and was very warm?
ly received. Briguoli, the tenor, Vergex, the
baritone,, and Vfeuxtemps, the violinist, all
gave their aid, and the concert, was an entire
success.. On Wedpesday night the oratorio of
the "Creation'' was sung, with the Mendels?
sohn Society, to take Hie choruses, under thc
lead of Geo/ge Bristow. Niilssqp," lt is ru?
mored, means to stay iu this couotry for some
time alter the close of her engagement, with
Max Strakosch, but-there is no immediate
probability of har appearing in opera.
the young singer who recently gave an invi?
tation cuuoert to which all the critics were .in?
vited, and who gave evidence ol a talent
which promised well for the future, win soon
give- a conceitr ut Steinway Han, when she
will again appeal to critical judgment. She ls
young aud pretty, apd these two facts will
go far towaFds iusurlng'lier success. She ex?
pects to sing at one ofj?e Nillsson concerts
before the season is over.
ato doingtol?rably well, wltbont any prevail?
ing excitement. "The Black Crook" will be
retained at Nlblo's for a month longer, and
will then give way lor an elaborate- revival ol
-?Richard Ul," In which several new English
actors will appear. At the Olympic there is-ln
preparation a new play by Augustin Daly? call?
ed "Horizon," a drama of irontiec life. Booth'
is going to revive "Othello," alternating the
pans-oi "Othello" and "Iago" with Lawrence _
Barrett, as he formerly did with Edwin'
Adams. "Saratoga".continues to fill the little
Sixth Avenue Theatre, and has lound its way.
to Boston. Its successful author is Bronson
Howard, a quiet/little man lu spectacles, for?
merly' an editor on the Evening Mall and
now connected-with the Tribune. At Fisk's
theatre opera boiuTe, aided by- rea! and ficti?
tious elephants, is doing*very well. Sunday
dight concerts are given regularly at this es?
tablishment by tbe band 01 the Ninth Regi?
ment. . . TKOVATOH.
- . GALVESTON, March 17.
The British bark Versailles, loading for Liv?
erpool, with a thousand bales of .cotton aboard,
was blown ashore'near the mouth o? the chan?
nel of this harbor in the gale of the 15th.
Crew and cargo sale; vessel lost.
The County Orneen Ordered to Resign
-The Sheriff and School Commis.
. -doner Obey the Mandate. ?%
[From the Columbia Union cf Friday.]"
By a gentleman from Union, we learn of .tire
.further perpetration of outrages in that county,
counting among them the-killing el three men,
one on Friday night and two on Sunday night.
Also, that theKu-Klo* have posted neticea^n
the bulletin board at the courthouse to the.
effect that the county* commissioners, the
schoo?bmraissloner, and the members of the
Legislature, must resign their positions by the
27th instant. u
It is understood that the _ sheriff and
commissioner have^'tendered their '.resigna?
tions, tinder pressure W drcumstanees. It ls
also .asserted, that Other officers jffl[ resign,'
ratfor than subject themselves'Lo nie'lndhgril
ties'of the midnight marauders, known aa Ku
*Klux. Site people of Union County ao coq
siderably excited over the matter, and efforts
have alreaSy'been made to have the Governor
call i special" election to fill the vacancies
caused by these resignations. What will be
done in the premises cannot be- predWted at
present. J
The following Is handed to us as the docu?
ment-found posted in Union a few days since!
. . K. K. K.
iii; A ? Qr AT. TE RS. NINTH Dmsioy. 8. C. ) '
"Ignorance is th"e> curse of God."
.For this reason we are determined . that
, members of the Legislature, the Behool com?
missioner and the county commissioners of
?Union shall no longer officiate.
Fifteen (15) -days' notice from this" date Is,
therefore, given, arid tfthcy, OM.anilifir, do not
aiongc aim forever restyn their present inbir
man. disgraceful and'outrageous-rule, then
retribjHlve justice-wlLr-as surely be used as.
night-ioilow.s day.
ALSO-An hojiest man is the' noblest work
of God. * * "
"Fer this reason, if the clerk ofthesaid board
of coflnty commissioners and school commie
stoners does not immediately renounce anil re?
linquish his present position, then harsher
measures than this-will most.assuredly and.
certainly Oe'used. For confirmation, refer
'ence th the order* heretofore published In the
Union Weekly Times and Yorkvllle Enquirer
.will more j uti y and completely-straw oar in?
tention. - . .
By order, Grand Chisf.
A. O.j Grand Secretary.
' March 9, A. D. 18T1. ' ^
We gather the following Items*from the
Edgefleld (S. C.) Advertiser:. ^
James M. Richardson, one ai" the most promi?
nent and-honored citizens of the county t died
on Saturday last, at" his residence at Ninety
six, aged about 57. His remains were interred
at his old home-that well known public local?
Mrs. Esther Rai nsf ord, the much beloved
relict o? James Ramslord. Esq., died at her
heme near tho village on Saturday night.
Court is still in session, more impression
being made upon- -the civil docket than fdr
years. Last week was devoted .principally to.
criminal business. The only case of .note,"
however, was the State against Thos. Lanier,
.for The killing of Jira Holmes, (colored) which
occurred some two or three, years ago. The
{ury, after a few minutes* absence, acquitted
ir. Lanier in toto. ".,.
The maidment lu the case of the State
Sgainst Winslow Hamilton, for the killing of,
aptuln George Butler, was not given to the
grand jury. *
As regards the trial of the negroes charged
with the murder ol the Rev. Mr. Harrison,
nothing could be done. * The magistrate had
-not returned ,tke inquest papers., the wit?
nesses were' nQt lu attendance, ana the au?
thorities generally, who should have attended
to the preliminaries of the case, seemed to be
.at fault, all this ls culpably wrong. The mur?
der ol Mr. Harrison was most flagrant, and lt?
punishment calleiTfor energy and promptness
ton ?ill sides.
The German Dead-Press Penalties
Trr? Oi-lean* Railway Restored to the
. PARIS, March 17.
A number of Germans haye purchased a
piece of ground ot Bougiyil, iu the are-ndisee
ment of Versailles, for the purpose of burying
their dead countrymen who have been tem-,
porarily Interred In the vicinity. Precaution?
ary measures hnve been adopted by the French
authorities against the communication of in?
fection to people and soldiers from unburied
corpses; also against Hie spread of the rinder?
pest among cattle.
. Another Radical journal has been seized by
the police.- The Orleans, railway has been re?
delivered by the Germans into the hands of
"the French. The Rouen Independent, f?r ad
visiBg the people to display emblems of mourn -
. irfg during the reccut review ol tho German
troops, 1ms been suppressed, and its proprietors
fined 1000 lrancs%
The Latest.
. LONDON, March 17.
jOrleans has'been evacuated by thc Ger?
mans.- It is rumored that Prussia offers to
sell Mulhouse back to France for two hundred
million francs. Peace negotiations for a de?
finite treaty of commerce commence- on Mon?
day. The French Government has decided to
place on the market two and a half million
francs in three per cnt. rentes. .
PARK, March 17.
Thc Prussians gave twelve thousand chasse
note to the French to use in case of need here,
The disorders continue, but are not alarming.
LONDON, March 17.
Eugenie and the Prince are at Dover, to mee t
the Emperor. * .
In the House of Lords, - to-night, Earl Car?
narvon stated that out of three hundred thou -
sand barrels of powder in the"government ar?
senals, all but eight hundred were worthless,
and that he-deplored the apathy of the govern -
ment when the state ol' Europe rendered war
more than possible.
The barometer has fallen somewhat west of
iowa. Heavy rains and- fresh wjpds have at?
tended the .eastward progress of the low
barometer, which latter was this morning on
Lake Ontario, and ls now in Omaha. Wester?
ly and southwest winds have prevailed during
the day ou the lakes, with snow in the ex?
treme northwest, and rain on the lower-lakes.
It ls now clear from Lake Michigan to Florida
and westward. Cloudy. and rainy weather
prevails ironr Lake Ontario to Virginia, and
eastward along the- Atlantic. The. pressure is
now every where east of the Mississippi. The
temperature has risen rapidly on the middle
Atlantic, and lallen on the lower lakes.
Probabilities: It- is-probable that the barome?
ter will "continue low in the far West, and In
the Eastern and Middle States, with iresh
winds on the lakes and Atlantic coast. Clear?
ing and partially cloudy weather is indicated
for the Ohio and Mississippi Valleys, with
fresh winds on the Gull' for Saturday.
The Comuiissloners to Stop at Charles'
tan-All Ia Favor ot Annexation=
Strang Annex?t lon Sentiment in Ja!
matea. " - *
KncGsToXy JAMAICA, March 16*.*
TTie'T?Messee'wiiT renell Key West on Horr
day. . Wade's T?port Is flrflsfte6\ anti will go* to
I W?sfiihgien ffy?Bfe first mafE the other com
. missioners stop af .Chafl?ston to elaborate
j ?heir reports. All expressed themselves de- :
jCidediy !n favor of* annexation. There fea
strong sentiment. In Jamaica In favor ol an*
nexation to the United States*- The inhabi-'
tan ts of Bo vi and San Christo val had' hauled
chown the. Dominican colors and raised the
. American flag. . - ^
WASHIH&TOI**, Match VTi :
Dispatches from- the Southwest represent
toa storm as very destructive.. All the'roads
leading from Memphis are flooded..
... ' .M ONTGO.VLU?Y,.March 17.^
? Jefferson Davis ls here on business fox his !
insurance company.' To-night he has been
called on by an 'mmehsaflumber al ladies and
Igentlamen. In answer to a; serenade,-he re-'
, turned thank*, out made no ailneion to.nubile
matters.* - .
.Court was opened at ll o'clock yesterday itfor-n-.
lng, his Honor Judge Bryan presiding.
. The appel n ?ne rn of Mr. Wm. MoQerkln, a* a* *
. sign?e of Reese A Sing, banktupts, of Anderson,
was approved.
, The applications of G. Q. W. McCall, trustee,
and D. G. McIntosh,'executor, to modify the order
of May 18th, 1870. Ordered that payment be
1 made to the- creditors on the condition that Jf
slave debts be held invalid, then the amount paid
be refunded to the assignee. ' #
The petition of George A. Bennett, bankrupt, for
Anal discharge, was referred to* the registrar to
report, and theTlnal-bearing fixed for.the llth of
April. . . -
Ex parte the G nen ville and Columbia Railroad
Company, In re.the Laurens Railroad Company.
Application for the transfer; of'the.bld of John T*.
Wharton to the Greenville'rind Columbra Railroad.
'Tba bid of John P. Wharton of 1101,600. was er'
dered to be transferred to. the Greenville and*
Columbia Railroad, ana they were ordered to pay
outfit,ooo. to be paid at once, according to the
order of the court. Upon, securing the balance or
set&OO, the Laurens Railroad . witta all lu?stock
and liabilities, ^ras ordered* to be conveyed te the
Greenville and Columbia Kai i road.
In the libels against the bark Redar, the decree
ot tlie court waa ordered to be carried ont, -the
respondents failed to give the necessary bouda,
and tue possession or the bark and papers was or
dered to be delivered to C. A. French, master.
AD order waa-also ta ken-oat to appoint apprais?
ers to appraise the bark- as she now lles-fn tb?
port of Charleston. It was decreed that a provi?
sional bond bevgtven by Kellum ? co., the-Nev-t
York owners,- conditioned for the ?atara of the,
bask, within twelve months, to some port or the
United States: or which notice was also ordered
to be given tottae co-owners residing ln-Pbfiade 1
.phla, unlesssucb return be prevented by the acts
or theTOiarterpr?ra eft-owners or their agents.
The court then-adjourned-until ll o'clock on
-* .
. Hotel Arrivals- March l*rY
', J. .G, Green, South Carolina; J. N. Song,
Kentucky; J. S. MrCti'Cken. Alleghany, P*. ; II. G.
Sauls. T.-B. Ross. Sew York; Oliver Hewitt, Ora.'
ham's; Mrs. It. A. Anery, John Johnston, Miss
Johnston, Mrs. Miller and two children, Mrs.
.Creenleaf, Mrs. James Morse ant child, New Ha?
ven, M. W. vanning. Mount Pietismr.
MILLS HOl'eS. ?*
John H. Cornell, wire and child, Brooklyn; H-.
IX Belknap, New Orleans; T. c. Vaughan, Rich?
mond; A. B. Johnson, Georgia; W. ii. Brown and
wile, New - York; Hon. G. T. Bigelow, Mrs.
"Elgelow, Mis-i Iilgelow, Uoston; Alfred Williams,
Beaufort*; Joseph O'Brien and wife, Brooklyn;
James M. Starr and wife, Richmond; John G.
Garret and niece, New York; H. Schuman an*d
wife, msnmrer of Satsuma's Royal Japanese
Troupe, and nine members of the troupe; F. E.
Wilder, Beaufort; Wm. McGllvray.'Malne.
R. Sawbrfdge, Kent, England; W. Brett and
wife, Fishkill; M. Vankllet,-Mrs. O.S. Coe, New
Jersey; Charles E. Vining, Battle S. Willing, G. V.
Scott. Vermont; J. S. Dodge, Jr., Connecticut; H.
R. Dodge, New Jersey; J. ii. Johnson, Marlon; J.
B. Kitchen and wife, E. Ray, wire and daughter,
J. Cnshlng" wife aria daughter, L. M. StL-..- tlshfc
Boston; E. T. Moore, H. H. Smith, J.T. Nell, New
York;D. R. Smith and wire, Sonth Carolina; R
Roberts, Savannah; J. D. Parker, Adams'-Run;
A. C. ?nit and wifev Detroit; E. T. Walker,
Delaware; J. F. Bouck, Albany; W. Kellog, Jr.,
and wire, florida; Mrs.# McPherson and son, New
Jersey; J. Johnson. Baltimore; J. H. Souklne,
-The Germans in nearly ali the large .cities
ol the United States are preparing for a grand
"..peace in Europe" jubilee* to take place at the
appropriate season of Easter jonday, which,
- tliis year, comes on the 10th ol' April. In Bal?
timore, Washington, New York and elsewhere
the preparations for this great day of rejoicing
aie beiiig made on a graud scale. In New
York it ie learned that the Jubilee will begin
on .the evening of Easter 8unday, when there
will be spec-ml thanksgiving services in all the
German churches. On the following day there
will be.a celebration in the German schools, a
mass meeting-!!! Tompkins Square, an illumi?
nation, a procession, and a lest performance
at the Stadt Theatre. The procession, " in
which the German militia regiments and
Sch?tzen organizations are to participate,
will nass through City Hall Park, Broadway,
Houston street and Avenue. A to .Tompkins
Squate, where the mass meeting will organize.
-? Minnesota paper says? .'Duluth introduc?
ed' sheet and pillow-case parties last weak.
The uniform for ladies consisted of a pair of
white stockings drawn over their shoes, a
nightgown over their dresses, a white sheet,
thrown over .their shoulders shawl fashloa,
white gloves on their hands, a white handker?
chief, tied toothache fashion around their
heads, a pink cambric mask over their laces,
and a pillow-case tied over their heads in the J
same manner In AV h i ch housewives tie hand?
kerchiefs over their top-pieces while sweeping
a dusty room. The costume ot gentlemen was
similar to the above with the exception ot
wBlte shirts instead dt nlght-gofrns, and the
addition, in some instances, of pantalets
drawn over the pataloons.'v
-A oitlzeu ol Chicago has lu ven ted a machine
which, as asserted, makes practical the prlnci
I pie ol'using petroleum, or .shale oil, as fueL
The main apparatus consists of a cylinder, like
a small locomotive boiler set on end, with ?
smaller cyllilder within it, the Intervening
space being Ailed" with petroleum. By the.
aolioa of steam, hydro-carbon gas is pioduced.
.wich pos.-es through Iron tubes, lo the point
where the fuel is needed, and is there burned,
very much like common gas. A machine ot
this kind ls in use in connection with a' lime?
kiln'in Chicago, and is sand to'gi ve satisfaction,
as the heat generated by it is much more in?
tense than that caused by wood. One of the
peculiarities of this gas-ls, that the greater the
amount of steam added to the petroleum- trie
Lteater ls the neat. ' As it Is claimed - that this
mixture-will Bave as high as 60 or 75-per cent,
ot the cost ol'fuel, it is expected to work a rev?
olution In the application of power to machi?
? V ? " -?-r-T-.
. . ? X 4 TO O?* TELE SX AXE.
. ? V*^. S?, -v . - ? . c *. . ? ..?
Acta and - Joint RXxodvttifen*^ Fawri
by the Sfntral AwVtoHly of Smith
Carolina, Sf?s ion of 1S7(K^1. ' .'
AN ACT to ? arther amend an-?ct-entitled "-An
act providing for the -assessment-aud taxa*
??ion of fpapejEty?"-. .. ......
SJSCXIO?; L fia i?/?Kt?? J hy. the Senate.. au$
House, of representatives, ol Vie. State ol '
??uth Carolina, now met and Billing lu Gene;,
ral Issemblyv and' by the 'autnorlQ* of the
sate? : ""*' "' .
That tb? S6t ""emtrtred~,,rAn a^-prc-v??rng fbi ;
trie'?SsossiHe?fand rasation-or property,^ W,
and IshereDy, ftrrfner ame^^Miollowa:
Strike out,-from section-J, paragraph 10r the
word "September," and insert "Juiyr also, in
paragraph J7, the word 1 -November. " ancV in?
sert "August.'^ ; .
Strike out, ?r/Tm section 7, the .w&de "Bep-.
tem bec" and '"October," . Iff linea \tiro. and
three, and insert: "July**" and. "tfugust;" ate?,
In lines six asa nlp?, strike out^^pte?rb?r**
and insert ?'Jnlyf' aleo, In-line tve ofeectlon
7, between fh?"wop?s "oath", and^'of," ineert
"of ail the real estate -which has beeryajt** or
trarrsjerred slaw the last lisemetrt of ^?perty, .
tor- w?ten he was responsible, sad* to whom,
and." - :..
Strike out, from Boet?onJ, the word "Sep?
tember," andria sert "July."' - *.
Strike out, from section ' 9, the wold "Sep?
tember."' and. insert "July."
Strike Out,- from sections ID, ll 'and li, the
words "SepteTta-beT*' and "OcTober,"" and Insert
"Jury^antr'A-ugust." "
.Strike out,-from section 17, the word "No
v em ber, " and Insert "September." ?
?trike out, froD>sectlon 19, the word -.'Oc?
tober. and Insert "August."
Strike out, from section.20, the words "Sep?
tember" and "October," and Insert "Joly" and
"August." -.
Strike out,'from section 2T," where'vnr It ap?
pears* "tile word "October," and nitwit "in
gnst;r also, the word "September^ and Insert
"Julyf alec?" the word "November," -and In?
sert "September." -
.Strike out,/ram sections 23 and 31, ?he worts
"September" and .iOctoher^and iwerj "July'1
and "August."
-Strike out, from section.33, the word "Sep?
tember," and Insert "July.*'
Strike, ont, from sectlbrl 37, the words' "Sep
teinhe** aod^OttofteT^ a?tt Insert *^ury','tod
"Angrist" -
-"Striker ?at, from -section 38, the word "Au?
gust," and toeert "July." . -
Strike out, from section 41, the words "Sep?
tember" and, "October," and lose} ' . vuiy " and
Strike out, ir o m section ?Ovthe words "Mon?
day of September, and. second Monday IQ Oc?
tober,'' tn the fourth line, and insert "the sec?
ond Monday ol July," and "second Monday in
August;"'also, In Une 5, strike out "Septetn
ber,* and insert "Ju?y^" also, In lines lt and
- 21, strike out "October," and Insert "lugntt."
Shrike out, fromeectton 51, the; word "Sep?
tember," aadinsert "July."
I- : Strike out, Jram section 52, the word "Octo
- ber," and Insert "August;" also in.line five* be
.tween the Words "listed and,"* and insert
"giving the first Christian hame of the several
Strike out, from sections 56, .57 and 58, the
word^Septcmber," and Insert "July."
Strike out, from section 63, all after the
word "the," In line one, to "eighteen," In line
; two, -and Insert "September flint."
Strike out, from section '65, tbe words "sec?
ond Monday of December," and -insert "last
Monday in. August," .
Strike out, from section 66, .all alter the
word "Uie" In line one, to -'one," in line
two, and insert "thirtieth ot September;"
also, between "State" and "an," on the fourth
line, insert "and the county commissioners;"
also, strike out of seo!Ion 66, rine two, the
words "sixty-eight," and Insert "seventy
Strike-ont, from . section .67, all. after the
word "onv" ta the fifteenth line, to the word
"one," in the sixteenth line, and Insert "or
before, the 15th ot October;" also, strike out
the words "sUtj^eight" wherever they occur
rn the .section, and insert "seventy-three. "
Strike out, from section 68, all after the
'word "the," In the fifth Hue, to "annually," id
the sixth line, and Insert "second Monday of
Strike out, from section 69, all after the
word "county," on fifth tine, ' to the word
"and," on sixth Hne, and Insert "on the first
! Monday in September."
. Strike out, from seotlon 72, all after the
word "the," in the sixteenth line, to "annual?
ly," In the same line, and insert ,rNovember
Strike out, from section 75, line twenty,
the word "January," and insert -"Novem?
Strike out, from section 79, the words "the
first day o? Maroo," and Insert "the fltte?ith
iday ot January;" also, strike out the word
"Apriyandinsert "February," also, th? words
"twentieth day of May," and insert "the sec?
ond Tuesday In March."
Strike ont, from section 80, the word
"March," and insert "January.""
Strike out, from section 89, the words "tire
Mill of November," and Insert "the 10th ol
Amend section 90 by adding : 'And, pro?
vided farther, That each county auditor shal]
.keep a record of all sales o? conveyances ol
real property made in his county, In which he
shall enter, rn columnst the names of the pur?
chaser and seller, the quality of land convey?
ed, tho location and price of the same, and
therefrom correot the county duplicates annu?
ally; and for .the purpose of carrying out this
provision the clerks of courts and registers ol
mesne conveyance of each county are hereby
requited to nave the endorsement of the
.county auditor on each and every deed ol
conveyance for real property, that the
same Is en record in his offltje, before
. the same can be placed on record in the offi
ces of said clerks of courts or registers .ol
mesne conveyance;and the said county audi?
tor ?hall be entitled to collect a fee of twenty
five cents, for. his own use, for miking' suofc
entry and endorsement." ". '*
" Strike out, Troin section ul, t'u? words l'th<
fifteenth day of January ^"and insert "Novem?
ber: Twentieth?' ? ~" . - "*''-.
Strike out, Irom eectron"92-, ta"e words -"fies
Tuesday In Moy,*' and insert '-'l?th.nf Janu
airy." ' . - . . "-'?- - . .
' Strike out, lrom sectioaU?; the words "flrsi
-weeteln September,* and Insert "the se com
week tn Jnnef also; the words "the first," li
-sixth itne:- and insert -"the last."
Strike ?nf; from section 96, the words "th<
flrs't day of March,'" and Insert the 15th pf Janu
Strike out, lrom section 96, all from th?
word "taxes," in second line,, "and insert
?.from HovenreerSWh teMarcb. 20UL*'
"?Strike ont, from 93Scrr>fA9T, the wo*rd> "arat
t ffa^ of M?reb.,*' afia Insert '^flitet?iiOi of Ja*cu
aii^ altK? strike ont '?tte twentieth day of
Ms?," a?dW.?rt..^e^Oeenth ^February.4"-'
Strike "p'jjt, ?tom. aaoj?os loi, the ward
..July," and insert "April."
Strike -cut-, from, .section, 106, tte word
?Swief as? Scosect'tafar?k*' .
?tr?re-eut, from section 1?6, the words '-the
twentieth day ef Maay* an3t insert "the ?f
"StrtSft ont; lront^ectten TWi tte isards "tao
twentieth day ol' May,"' and "the second Tuee
c*4y lp Ji5ne,'**\^ taB^Xtr1te*teatfo
ary^.anr? r'tae ?3rs? Monday in March;** also, on
the tweltt?;iDO. strike out "June.*" ami fasert
?'March."' . "...
8trlk?.?i?L, from bccOonl??, the words "sec?
ond Tuesday ki June,'' and. insert "first Mon*
day hxMarch. ?-; .
; Strlka- -oat, from sec Mfa ? dl2r the word
- Strike ont, from section r32, ? the. word?
'.twentfetothiy^Ocr^r'' and Insert "tke
last day -of August.
A'ctd tc. se?tion T45 the following-Words:
''Trie 3tate h nd 1 tor ts Hereby author'zed to
haye the.'City of Char teston surveyed *anr?
numbered, and to place the-nnmbers In a .con
splclauj.placeJa front oj the buildings or lote.
And lt shall bo-a -penal ortaneafor the landing
agent or tenant to remova the sane.*'
Strike out, from section TAT, all-after t'W,"
and lasest "the. pay of assessor* si^all in no
' ?^C?noe-he- a-Jte''^-tn*Mer(jq*aaTAte r day; lox
'each day actually and necessarily employed-In
toe performao ee of th?- duttes enjoined upon
teem in*thiB*aet.n
Sue. 2. Ali acts or parts of-acts Inconsistent
with this act ace hereby repealed.
SEC..3. This act shall take effect on and si?
ter the tax levy shall be made for the flseal
yea* of*1871. " .
Approved March 8, W71.
?itfiirteas Cord*.
~mTc OXKr&Y, :
?j ??? . .
No. 19? BR0A9 8*RBBT, t
(bay'ls'tn's-OlB'Stand.r ?
W9- Orders Intended for me* should twtettnp
aBove between UHU AUB MUSTING ?TREE rs.
mari4-n* ,._-ft
r\ B. L 1-T f,
T"fc ti L' J TJ St I CE,
> ' . Na. 86 ?I*v>A4) STREET,
Office* recently occupied by S.' LrBennett~
ATI Business entrusted to me wiri be promptly
. attended to. aarlNSma? -
ARTr^s'mmjt;nt!^^^ stow
SO. 62 (J.CSEN STR^ST, CHARTjrST0N,6~C. . ,.
Patent Thier D< te?tlng (alarm; M0.NEY DBA WEIL
jao-mw?m ?
TJV B ^ if I M O ? .1 A ?' Jgi.
Head a few of the Testtmonlals ta reran" to th?
A few Certlocatesfrom the many in our posses?
sion from personswhe have tested the
. < 3linALS, 9. C. . M
TrjuB;JING SHOALS, s, c., April 9; mo. .
Messrs. GOODR?OH, W?NEMAN .t Co., Charleston?
Gentlemen-Thiels to Inform you that about a
year ago 1 was In delicataheafth, worn ont with,
old age and hard work, weighing one hundred
' and twenty .?ve pounds; upon request I com?
menced using the OLD.C?ROLINA BITTERS. Af*
ter usbig nine bottles, 1 felt ag weir and vigorous
as thirty years a^o-went to work and made
-money. I weighed, after -nslng the above, one
hundred and seventy-two pounds.. I have since
been strong and hale. Accept,, gentlemen, mar
thanks, and success say I to the OLA CAKOLINA
(Signed) BASSOM Ppimrs, P. M..
.* . Tumbung Shoals, & 0.
i KW i N TON ,. GA., September 26, l?t?.
Messrs. GoonaiOH, WISEMAN- A Co.:
Gentlemen-Ween m yourVity, two weeks ago,
your Dr. Service gave me a cottle or your cele?
brated CAKGLINA BITTE KS, which I Drought
borne for my rather, whose health was very feeble.
Arter using lt be was so-well pleased with it?
eflects, tbat-he cpnsklera mein almost-indispensa?
ble. Please find enclosed sixteen, ($16.) toe price
of two cases; direct them W. J. Chambers ?? Son*
No. M, 0. R R. Yonrs, very respectfully, .
Pout VALLEY, GA., September IS, 1869.
Messrs. SOODSICH, WINEMAN ?-CO., Charleston:
Gentlemen-I take great "Measure m informing
you that my wife bas experienced great benefit
from the use of tbe OLD CAROLINA BITTERS,
lt IS certain Iv a good ' medicine, and I -would be
-pleased ir you would send me another dozen im?
mediately. EespectXnBjt 4c, . * . .
(Signed) " Jun. A. HOUSER.- .
Sold by ail Druggists in Charleston. The trade-"
supplied by '
?Principal Depot, No. 86 Sayne street
?JremiutR ?o*tb Baie.
$95,000 _ $95,0?Q
0 ^^^^ *
$5 WU ?seen re a Sh are in the Al ken Prem (nm $5"
So Land Sale-..?.invest j&
86 Will secure a share*as* above and ?.fine $5
ts Work-of Art toadorriyourhomes.is
S6> Wdlsecure a share afed che Steel Engrav- $6
$5 pag, "Marriagebr Pocahontas,"...worth |*r
86 will secure a share and the'SteeL Engrav- U
\*b tog, "Landing of Columbra, "..worth $5
$6- Will secure a shaw and tho Steel Engrav- $0
$t lng, "The Day we C?l?brait?.worth $5
86 Will secure a share and the beautiful $s>
$6 Cbromo, "American Autumn,"-worth $s
$6 Will secure to sdme sharehplder'the Der- is?
is by Mansion ana 26 acres nf Vt-ney ard and $5
$6 Orchard, valued at $?0,000.. as.
$s Will secure to some shareholder "Rose- $5
$6 ville Fatm." iso- acres.-....'.: Si.j ?tSj??. $5
$6 valued at $10,000...Invest
$6 Will secure to some slftueholder "Gin- $5
|s house Farm^'les acres....?.$s
$6 valued at $6000.....invest ts
$& Will secure te some shareholder who in- $6
$6 vests, a Peach Otcha?d. valued at '$3500 $5
$5 Wi ll.?ec ure to some sllareholder a Vine- $5
$5 yard and Peach Orchard. $6.
$5 valued at $3000.-..*.inveet $6
$6 WiU secure to some shareholder a fine Jj&,
$6 Yilla Site, with Cottage* Garden, Ac, $6'
$5 valued at $2500.invest $5
$5 Will secure to 88 other shareholders val
$5 nable properties, ranging ta value from
$6 $800 to -$1600.........In-test
$6 These Real Estate Prises.'
$5 valued at ses.ooo^are located in the beau- $6
$6 tiful Town of .Aiken, South carolina.. Sa
$5 Its uneqoa!lec>C'litnate and hoaltti-givtng- $6
$6 surround lairs, has made lt the. $5
$5 The Shares Wlll be distributed April 21st, $5
$6 when each Shareholder, win see fa
"There ls a tide In the atfalrs of men, widen, ?
' Taken at th(**flood,leadsoatoiortune.".
The most liberal terms to Clubs.. "
' For description oTthe valuable Rea! Estate,
Prizes, n?tices ?r the press; names of Committee
to make tbe Drawing, home endorsements, ana
general character 01 tbe enterprise and manage?
ment send for pamphlet. Remittances for share?
should be made with Postomce Money Order, or
currency In registered letter, or by Express. Ad?
dress *j. C. DERBY, General Manager,
Angosta Ga*
Office corner of Jackson and Reynolds streets,
os" Residents of Charleston and vicinity can
secure Shares by aanlving to J. RUSSELL BAKER,
60 Society st.: at C. UICKEY'.vNo. 345Ring street;
WILBUR* SONS', No.~69 Broad street, and JU?
LIUS ROUMILLAT'S, No. 601 King street, wtere
specimens or the Works of Art, which each share?
holder receives; can be seen. mar2-4i

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