OCR Interpretation

Baton Rouge tri-weekly gazette & comet. [volume] (Baton Rouge, La.) 1865-18??, November 07, 1865, Morning, Image 2

Image and text provided by Louisiana State University; Baton Rouge, LA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86053661/1865-11-07/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

Cjjc (labile #Ciratel
19 published tri-weekly,
Tuesdays, Thursdays, Saturdays.
T. B. R. HATC h TT : : : : Editor.
TUESDAY,7, 1865.
Our Agents in New Orleans.
Messrs. G à rdnkr A Co , Newspaper Advertising
Agents, No. 6, Commercial Place, New Orleans,
are tue duly authorized Agents in that city for
the Gazette and Comet.
T he Ball .—The Ball given by the
Firemen cf this city on Saturday
night last, was numerously attended
Pike's Hall, which in vastness and el
egance of proportions will vie with any
similar hall in the State, was prodigal
in its display of ornamentation, a
resplendent feature of whi« h were the
bewitching bevies of the fair daughters
of Eve who "mingled in the misty ma
zes of the dance," and ''shed a sweet
ening influence o'er all the scene."
From first to finale the affair was
conducted in a manner highly credit
able to the various managing com
mittees, and to the satisfaction of all
The Supper wa9 magnificent—a "per
fect wilderness of sweets" intermingled
with substantial edibles—worthy
the occasion, and reflecting the high
est credit on the skill and efficiency of
Mr. A ntoine , the caterer.
The election in our city yesterday
passed off quietly. There was a
general disposition manifested, we
are happy to say, to avoid all useless
and disturbing agitation and to give
favorable character and effect to an
occasion which marked the inaugur
ation of a new era in the resumption
of relations of loyalty to the Union,
on the part of the people.
The early hour at which we go to
press, precludes the possibility of our
obtaining th-e result of the vote cast
at the city and country precinctB, in
time for publication in to-day's paper
D eath of H on. tË B. Meek, of
A labama .—We learn from the Mo
bile Tribune that this estimable and
talented jurist and scholar has depar
parted this life. The intelligence was
conveyed to the Tribnne through the
following communication :
C olumbus , Miss., Nov. 1. —Judge A. B*
Meek died this morning, about two o'clock»
of an affection of the heart.
He spent an hour or two yesterday in ray
office, and I dined with him and family.
His health and spirits seemed better than
for months past.
The name and fame of Judge
M eek was and will remain indissolu
bly connected with the brightest liter
ary, poetical and legal records in
Southern history. His pure and ex
alted character as a man was no less
bright than the most brilliant effusions
of his gifted pen. The loss of such a
man to society no less than to the
world of letters, is indeed to be de
T he I rrepressible H enry S.
F oote .—The latest appearance in
public of this talented though impetu
ous and erratic genius, is noticed in con.
oection with his late appearance be
fore the U. S. Court in New York,
where, on motion of Hon. D anl. S.
Dickenson , he was admitted to the
Mr. F oote took the oath to support
the Constitution of the United States
and the State of New York; but up.
on having the oath of allegiance read
to him, declined to take it, and left
the court room unsworn.
P olemics ano P ractice .—Not un
frequenily there is much difference
^between these as in the case mention
ed by good Bishop Home. Two
learned physicians and a plain,
honest couutryman, happened to meet
at an inn, sat down to dinner togeth
er. A dispute presently arose between
the two doctors on the nature of ali
ment, which proceeded to such a
height, and was carried on with such
fury, that it spoiled their meal, and
they departed extremely indisposed.
The countrymatî, in the meantime
who understood not the cause, though
he heard the quarrel, fell heartily to
his meat, gave God tbankä, digested
it well, returned in tha strength of it
to his honest labor, and at evening re
ceived his wages.
In ordinary times, when agricul
ture and commerce—those handmaids
to a general diffusion of prosperity
—are found cooperating on fixed and
enduring bases, and serving to keep
up an equilibruim of interests among
the people ; when society is in a set
tlen condition and men can see their
way more clearly and calculate with
more precision as to their future
prospects; when the worthy and
industrious can avail themselves of
all necessary pecuniary aid from
friendly capitalists, and when capital
is abundant in hands ready and wil
ling to loan it on sufficient security—
in fine, when the condition of a
country and its people is that of a
steady and well organized system of
advancement and reciprocal interests
and welfare, such an idea as that of
a law to suspend the legal enforce
ment of debts, liabilities and obliga
tions would not be conceived or toler
ated. But, the manifold troubles,
difficulties and misfortunes which
have grown out of the late war, and
the consequent inability on the part
of so many of the people of our State
to meet their past indebtedness dur
ing the present transitional state of
things, without the sacrifice of the
little all they may have left to them,
point to the necessity of some legis
lative interposition to save these
people from the jeopardy of utter
ruin ; and to the' further necessity,
in the interim, of forbearance on the
part of creditors towards their debtors.
Doubtless some mode of relief for
debtors, as well as of protection to
creditors, says the New Orleans Bee,
will be agitated in the next Legisla
ture. A stay law has usually been
unpopular in this State, and it might
justly be so where it tends, as it
commonly did, to operate with par
tiality. But a stay law that should
aim to prevent general bankruptcy
and commercial confusion, and to ap
ply equally to all classes where all
bear more or less the relation of
debtor and creditor, and that should
impair no one's legal rights and se
curities, hut simply postpone and
mitigate executory proceedings—
such a law might fitly engage the
consideration of our legislators, and
commend itself to the general ac
ceptance of the community.
But what is to be the remedy be"
fore the Legislature can meet 1 All
the Courts will soon be in session
grinding out judgments ; those who
are sued must try to save themselves
by turning all their resources to ac
count, and will sue in their turn ;
defendants will become plaintiffs,
plaintiffs will be made defendants,
and in the corrosion and friction of
the law there will be a general de
composition in all branches of busi
ness and in every species of proprie
tary interest. Sales precipitated by
such a process,—especially sales of
lands which have so sadly depre
ciated, owing to numerous causes
which may be, under a policy of
mutual and wise forbearance, in the
course of no long period wholly re
moved,—would be hardly less ruin
ous to creditors than debtors by rea
son of the insignificant amount of the
proceeds compared with the former
valuation on which debts were usu
ally predicated.
We can conceive of no remedy in
the meantime but what may be
afforded by a good understanding
among all parties to the effect tha^
litigation should not be pushed to
extremity. Let creditors make known
to debtors that, accepting whatever
can be paid without ruinous sacrifice
at the time, they will be eentent
with confessions of judgment by de
feno.mts accompanied with volun
tary» stays execution on the part
of plaintiffs. This »'f'jld eeeure the
legal establishment of all valid claims,
place all just creditors on an equal
footing in law, and give them all a
better chance of realizing the full
amount of their judgments by volun
tary payment from debtors, or, if
need be, by the ultimate sale of the
property of the latter. In this way
legal prosecution of debts may be so
mitigated as to stimulate industry
and enterprise instead of necessita
ting wide spread bankruptcy and
From a communication in the
Planters' Banner (Franklin, Parish
of St. Mary,) urging the passage of
a stay law by the next Legislature,
we copy the following extract :
Mr. Editor, I woulc} like to know
the meaning of this indiscriminate
suing ? Do the few men who hold
our promises to pay, secured by "ne
vareiturs ," and a thousand other le
gal hitches, intend to sell us out 1
Laws are made for the protection of
society, and not for its destruction.
Laws are made to secure the weak
and the helpless against the oppres
sion and snares of the strong apd
cunning. Laws, in fine, are meant
to answer the great ends of justice
and equity. If those who owe debts,
contracted in times of unparalleled
prosperity, are forced to their pay
ment in times of unparalleled hard
ships, when the single question of
obtaining the necessaries of life is
taking the extreme energy of our
population ; when articles of con
sumption of every description, are
exorbitantly high, and money cor
respondingly scarce, ought we, the
unfortunate debtors, to be turned
houseless and penniless upon the
world, to satisfy the rapacity of
creditors ? I don't pretend to say
that claims honestly contracted
should not be paid ; but I do say
that time ought to be allowed to pay
them. Law is perverted from its
true meaning and intent when it is
made to answer the purposes of op
pression, of injustice and inhumanity.
Yes, Mr. Editor, it is inhuman to
exact the uttermost farthing from a
man whose word hitherto has stood
as his bond, when there is no earthly
prospect of his paying a dollar with
out utter ruin of himself and family.
And when the present proprietors
are sold out, when a melancholy
band, they move to some more hospi
table shore, will our country be bet
tered by exchanging them for anoth
er and different class ?
Mr. Editor, I regard the old propri
etors of our parish as second to no class
of men in the country. I regard the
men who by industry, thrift and econ
mical management, made our paris .
what it was, and who will regenerate
it if the^ is any regeneration in
it, as among the best people and
oitizens that are to be found in these
broad United States. To provide
against this threatened calamity to our
country, it is imperative upon the leg
islature to frame a law staying the ex
execution on judgments for a time
sufficiently long to allow our lands to
enhance in value, and to give us poor
outcast debtors a chance to get a few
of the indispensable "greens" in our
empty pockets. I want to see our
candidates for Legislative positions
pledged to the passage of laws secur
ing the people against the rapacity
and avarice of creditors. Now, I don't
say that every man to whom money is
owing is an exacting Shylock—there
are bright and shining exceptions ;
but the tendency of mankiud being to
war on each other in some shape or
other, laws must intervene to prevent
the vultures of the race from preying
upon their fellows.
Sooth American Items .—Panama
dates to the 17th inst., have been re
ceived. The revolution in New Gren
ada is ended. The leaders are nearly
all captured, or have given themselves
South American affairs look gloomy.
The presence of the Spanish fleet m
Chillian waters, probably to enforce
the Spanish demands, leads to great
perplexity, and business at Valparaiso
is very dull. The Chilian Govern
ment is actively Bending arms and
ammunition along the coast, and the
Chilian fleet has been distributed at
different ports.
The Peruvian revolution continues
with varying success. There is no
concert of actiou between the revolu
tionary leaders, and the army is short
of supplies, guano being exchanged
for coal and other commodities.
Advices from Bolivia state that
Melegaro was near La Paz, which is
occupied by a large force of insurgents,
who will probably repulse him.
River Platte dates of August 21st
confirm the great victory of the Allies
over the Paraguayans, and Mitre was
making a victorious march toward As
cension. It is believed the Allies will
occupy the capital of Paraguay.
» » »
ÖF* A few days since the home
stead of the late Edward Everett, in
Boston, together with articles of
household furniture, including pic
tures, busts, &C-, were sold at auc
tion under the direction of the Pro
bate Court. The real estate com
prised 4,114^ square feet of ground
with the mansion, and sold to Francis
B. Hays, Esq., for $13 85 per square
foot, bringing the snug sum of
$56,971 48.
A Preamble and Resolution* for a Sinking
Fund by contribution to build a Oood
Templar»' Hall in tht city of Baton
Rouge, La.
Whebbab , It is necMiary that all par
liamentary and social organizations have
an appropriate building in which to meet
for the transaction of business; and, be
lieving Fidelity Lodge, No. 1, of the Inde
pendent Order of Good Templars, Bitnated
in the city of Baton Rouge, La., will be a
permanent organization for good, and
eventually will, or may be the place Of
organization of the State, and believing
there are many well-disposed persons who
will voluntarily contribute of the abund
ance of what God has given them, for the
purpose of bailding an appropriate hall in
this city for said Lodge of said Order*
therefore, Fidelity Lodge, No. 1, of the
Independent Order of Good Templars, at a
regular meeting, passed the following
resolutions :
Resolved, That Fidelity Lodge, No. 1, of
the Independent Order of Good Templars,
situated In the eity of Baton Rouge, La.,
needs a suitable building for the transac
tion of its business, and that it will be
necessary to receive contributions for such
purpose, and that we therefore make the
necessary regulations and resolutions for
receiving and takins care of the same until
such time as it shall become sufficient for
said purpose.
Resolved, That we appoint our Worthy
Financial Secretary of each quarter re
spectively to receive all contributions for
said purpose, to pay the same over to the
Worthy Treasurer, the same as other
monies, and the Worthy Treasurer shall,
as often aw the contributions reach ($50 00),
fifty dollars, invest the same in United
States seven-thirty bonds, or if these can
not be secured, in six per cent, compound
interest bearing Treasury Notes, and de
posit the same in the first National Bank
of New Orleans; or, if there be one, the
first National Bank of Baton Rouge, to re
main there until such time as they may be
needed for said purpose.
Resolved, That the Worthy Financial
Secretary make a verbal statement at each
Lodge meeting of the receipt« of the week
or evening, and each month and quarter a
written monthly and quarterly statement
of the amount received for such purpose,
and the report copied and filed. He will
also learn of the Worthy Treasurer where
the monieH are deposited and note the
same in his quarterly reports. He will
also keep a register of names of the donors
to this fund, who shall wish to havs their
names placed on such register.
Resolved, That should this Lodge give
np its Charter before having used the said
funds for the said purpose, that at their
last regular meeting, or if necessary at a
spécial meeting, the Lodge pay over the
stud funds to some other Lodge of this
Order in this State, to be used for the samo
purpose, and should there be no Lodges in
the State which can make such use of it, it
shall be paid over to the Right Worthy
Grand Lodge of North America to be used
for the interest of the Order.
Resolved, That by a three-fourth's vote
of the Lodge at any time after such funds
become sufficient, they may be used to buy
a building site, the same having been re
commended by a competent Investigating
Resolved, That this preamble and these
resolutions be published in The Templars'
Offering of Chicago, Illinois, and the New
Orleans Times, and all persons who feel
disposed to thus assist us, are requested to
hand the same to our Worthy Financial
Secretary, or if sent by mail, address Wor
thy Financial Secretary, Fidelity Lodge,
No. 1, Independent Order of Good Tem
plars, Bâton Rouge, La.
At a subsequent meeting it was
Resolved, That these resolutions be pub
lished in the Baton Rouge papers.
W. S., pro tern.
Lord Palmkrston .—The telegraph
briefly announces the daath of Vis.
count Palmerston, (Henry Temple,)
Prime Minister of Great Britain, and
the most remarkable English states
man of the present century. He died
in the 79th year of his age, and in al"
most the 60th year of his Parliamöii.
tary life and officiai incumbency ;
having entered the House of Commons
ju 1807, and haviog become Secretary
of War in 1809, from which time he
was in Ministerial position almost un.
interruptedly to the day of his death
when he had been Prime Minister for
upwards of ten years. Lord Palmers,
ton was equally remarkable for his
political and official facility. He
showed equal aptitude for all offices j
of Government ; and for affiliation with
any that might have control of those
offices ; Yet this seemed by no means
to result from greed of place or wan 1
of political character.
He was, says the N. O. Bee, indif
ferent to ordinary party distinctions
and bad the tact to make more or less
use of all parties iu forwarding his po.
iitical vi ews. He seemed, in fact, to
have taken for his model Halifax, the
great "Trimmer," Lord Macaulay's
paragon of an able and successful
statesman. His administration wa s
always adroit, and often vigorous and
extremely high spirited. The nation"
al tone which he usually imparted to hi 9
foreign policy secured him the hearts
of the English people before whom he
was invincible. With his death the
strange coalition of which he was the
centre will no doubt at once dissolve
and it is difficult to anticipate what
new combination may succeed it.

i3T"A "down east" Yankee has recantly
invented a rat exterminator, consisting of
a sort of powder snuff. The animal jerks
its head off at the third sneeze !
T he O c I an as a R eservoir op
F orce .—Tbe Paris correspondent of
the Chemical News states that an im
portant experiment has been made by
M. Duchemin during a holiday at tbe
seaside. He made a small cork buoy,
and fixed to it a disk of charcoal con
taining a small plate of zinc. He then
threw the buoy into the sea, and con
nected it with wires to an electric
alarm on the shore. The alarm in
stantly began to ring, and has gone
on ringing ever since, and, it is added,
that sparks may be drawn between the
two ends of the wires. Thus the
ocean seems to be a powerful and in
exhaustible source of electricity, and
the small experiment of M. Duchemin
may lead to most important results.
In Llving'ton Parish, on Friday, the 27th of
October, 1865, A7.KMA LEY ROBARDS, aged 7
year«, daughter of Fbakcis M. and Margaret
8. R obabds.
She waa an emblem of parity and innocence
fitted for that angelic sphere to which her bud
ding spirit has fiowu to bloom in immortal
New Orleans paper« please ccpy.
JYotice :
Bat or Rougs, La ., November 'id, 1865. )
The following circular is published for the in
formation of parties ccacerned .
Office of Psovost m a rhu l Gksbral, >
New Orleans, October 30th, 1865.)
Circular :
ProTo>t Marchai« of Parish.»» will notify the col
ored laborer« who were employed in repairing and
bailding levees at Morganza, I.a., in December of
1864, and January of l#r>6, that they will reculv»
payment for said labor by calling at tnis office
and identifying themselves.
By order of ohakles W. Lowkix,
Major U. S. C, I. and Pro. Mar. Gen.
(Signed,) Lucius Crooker,
Official: 1st Lieat and * A. A. Gen.
Capt. 65th U. 8. Ool'd. Infantry,
nov4-3t Provost Marshal, Baton Rouge, La.
Baton B ouge, La ., November 2d, 1865. J
The inhabitants of the Parish of East Baton
Rouge and the City of Baton Rouge are hereby
notified to appear at this office on or before the
15th ins;., and deposit the Tax levied upon them
in accordance with General Orders No. 38, series
of 1864, "Department of the Gulf" In default of
which, proceedings for collection will be taken by
seizure and sale of such property as may be found
on the prêmi es assessed,, to the amount of Tax
and the cost of collection.
Parties appearing for the purpose of paying said
Tax, are requested to bring City or Parish Tax
By order of Brv't Brig. Gen. J. S. Fullerton,
Assistant Commissioner Bureau Refugees, Freed
men and Abandoned Land*, Sfate of Louisiana.
Capt. and Provost Marshal,
nov4 Baton Rouge, La.
The Pearl Found In Leonnrd'a Oyster«.
it l . vis nojtssas.
How orten dl< I think,
On happy home and friends 1
In the field« of battles,
Where cannon fire rattles.
And now, returned to my borne!
Thank Hiin! for Peace! whale love
Unite us now, forever ! and graceful works above,
And learn his children to be wise and good to
others !
Forgive i Forget forever !
Past deeds ! now /ell 1 So painful—sorry for !
TO LP, A SE. for a term of one or more year),
about one hundred acres of good cotton land
In the vicinity of Baton Kouge. Apply at this
office. nov7-6t-pd
THE price of Flour being $16 per barrel, Bakers
will give 18 ounces for a riime, the ensuing
i ov6 Mayor.
JYotice !
THK 8UBSORI HER offers for sale
a fine lot of Milch Cows &nd
Calves, eight or ten Yoke Oxen, fif- ^pfi
teen or twenty fine Mules and — Si ■ < al
Horses and five or six Wagons. Terms reasonable,
novi J. BERNARD.
Frauk Leslie's Ladies' Magazine,
—fob— s
OCTOBER, 1865.
Cor. Third and Convention Sts,,
nov3 4t Baton Rouox, La.
JYotary Public. ®
I WOULD most respectfully announce to my
friends and the publi ■ generally, that I am
uow prepared to make Invent'ries, Appraise
ments, Partitions, receive Wills, make Protests,
Matrimonial Contracts and Instruments of Writ
ing, to hold Family Meetings, and Meetings of
Creditors, Ac
All business entrusted to me will be attended
to with promptness and dispat h.
Justice of the Peace and Notary Public,
octl4 Office, Corner Third and Laurel tits.
Furniture at Cost Prices.
A BAU M STARK respectfully informs hi*
• frieuus and the public generally, that he is
now closing out his large assortment of Furuiture.
consisting of
All of which is in good condition, and offeree at
cost prices. Call and procure bargains, at the
store, eorner of Laurel and Churcu streets.
hext dool to
JJESPECTFULLY informs his friends and the
publie generally, that he has on hand a complete
stock of tbe
And is ready to furnish gentlemen
Suit.* of the Latest and Richest Styles.
PjP~4U ar tiers promptly executed, octi7-tf
Removed from No. 10 Old Levee.Jg
Cerner of Gravier St. and Bank Plaee.
sail maker,
Flag Manufactory.
importees ard dkal1bs in
Light and Heavy Canvass,
Pays strict attention to making, in a superior
manner, all sorts of Fancy Boat end Yacht Pails ;
also every description of Wood and Iron Frame
Awnings,for Store«, Galleries,Offices, Steamboats,
etc., at moderate prices.
8üch as
Portable Camp Cot«, Chairs, Stool«,
Always on hand in any quantity.
American, Foreign & Fancy Flags,
Steamboats' if Ships' Burgees,
on hanu und made to order.
Fall Ropes, Slings, etc.,spliced and furnished at
a moment's notice. Blocks of every description
N. B-—Particular attention paid to getting up,
in superior style and finish, ail sorts of Plain or
Fancy Embroidered Silk Flags or Banners, for
Military or other Companies; and also to the
Manufacturing of Circus Tents, having had much
experience in that line.
All articles of Canvass will be warranted proof
against rot or mildew. nov2-y
"1VTEW MUSIC! —At Deal's Book
-L^ and Variety Store, Third street.
Just received the following pieces New Music:
Pluie de Corvaii, Caprice Brilllante, par
Durand de Grau 76 cents.
Dixie's Land, wi'h brilliant vacations,
by Grobe 60 ..
Polka des Singes, (Monkey Polka.) par
Gaston Delilk 40 ..
Solitude, Keveri^xmr Piano, par Charles
Mercier.... 35
The Pelican—Plain Quadrille—by W. J.
Crerar 35 _ _
Polka La Favorita, by W. 8. Hecsler 30 ..
Stonewall's Requiem, M.Deeres 30 ..
Angel of Dreams, fc O Eaton 30
My Mother's Voice, Ella Wren Nesbit...30 .!
Forward, Oh! Forward, by Mrs, M. W.
Stratton 80
Those Dark Eyes, by Armand 30
Partheoia to Ingomar, by Macarthy 30
Do they Think of Me at Home, by Glover 30 ..
By the Sad Sea Waves, by Jules Benedict 3o ..
O St'ftly Breathe again that Word, by O.
M. WicklifTe 35
ftew Music every week.
Orders for Music promptly attended to.
nov2-6t JOSHUA DEAL. *
Mme. JVMCHO j L SOJ\ m ,
Elève de V Hôpital de la Maternité a Paris ,
G«okoe8-in-tbk Fields, Lohdok.
OFFERS her services to the iadfes of Baton
Hou^e and its vicinlt,y professionally, also
in the treatment of all the diseases of women and
Residence on St. Philip street, between America
and Africa.
Consultation hours from 6 A. M. to 7,8 and from
3 to 0 I*. M. n'>v2-tf
High School for Boys,
(Jluildiny formerly the Christian Church,) ;
THE firBt Kession will commence on Wednes
day, the 2<:d of November. Pupils will be
prepared for sdm'ssion into College; and for the
different pursuits in life, without a classical
course. Parents residing at <> distance may ob
tain board (or their children n private families in
the neighborhood of theSchool.
Terms —Five, eight and ten dollars per month.
This School will be opened at the time above
staled and every endeavor be made by strict at
tention, regard 10 tbe economical education of
the youths placed in his charge, and energetic and
well directed efforts, to Impart to them a thorough
education by AUGUSTUS B. PAYNE,
novi-tf Pr'ncipal.
Buhler Female Seminary.
REV. DR. DOREMUS, a Professional Kducator
'or tbe last 22 years in Mississippi and
i^uisiana, lias opened a Seminary for young
Ladies in Baton Rouge, with superior accommo
dation for comfort and privacy. With the assis
tance of Experienced Teachers, he offers a
He also offers cheerful domestic arrangements
and assurances of faithful guardianship and
polite culture. «
1KRM8—$ <20 until July 1st—$200 in advance.
Pupils iurnisa their own Trllet e Articles Nap*
kins, Bed Linen, Coverings, 4c. oct26
My School will re-open 0».Wednesday, Nov. 1st»
Board and Tuition |40 80 per month,
Pavable $200 00 in advance
balance 1st March.
Tuition alone 10 00 per month.
Payable $4« 00 iu aiivaace—
balance 1st of March.
Modern Languages will be taught when 8h»
wants of the School demand it, at an extra charge,
as low as it can be made.
Boarders will furnish their own bedding, wash
bowl and pitcher, towels, Ac.
Rato» Roboi, La ., October 11th, I860.
A FINE PLANTATION In the Parish ot /W?
Iberville, situated on tbe Mississippi
uirer, six miles below the town of Plaquemine,
having a Large Two-story DWELLING HOUSE.
There are about 140 acres of land, two-thirds of
which is cleared for cultivation—land net subject
to overflew. For particulars, spply at the Diug
/. O. ©. JF.
THE Regular Weekly Meeting of
O. F , is held at their Hall, on Main
street, nearly apposite the Sumter House, every
THURSDAY JtVKNINO, at 7 o.cloek.

xml | txt