Aiken Courier Journal, January 15, 1876

Aiken Courier Journal

January 15, 1876

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Issue date: Saturday, January 15, 1876

Pages available: 16

Previous edition: Saturday, January 8, 1876

Next edition: Saturday, January 22, 1876

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Publication name: Aiken Courier Journal

Location: Aiken, South Carolina

Pages available: 1,929

Years available: 1874 - 1891

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All text in the Aiken Courier Journal January 15, 1876, Page 1.

Aiken Courier Journal (Newspaper) - January 15, 1876, Aiken, South Carolina vtyc Courier-Jmiriwl V01,0)1 IS 2 — VO MBR1 rn* MAIL ARRANGEMENTS. Al***, S September I, 1874 On and afWr this dale the Poetoftce boars uill be bls follows : During the Week from 8:80 a. in. to I 30 o clock |i» bi,', and from 8 to 0 o'clock p. til. "SIA Its. I OPENS. JSorth ora.. I MU'entem... Chari ret on! Criumtva,.1 10:80 n.m. 10:80 a. m *4:80 p. rn. 4:80 p. rn. CLOSES. R- »'HATFlEf,;> has eslablisb. d a Kinder Garden School at the Highland Park tor rho benefit of the children of guests srayino.at the Hole . A.IKEN, S. O., J ANH AHY 15. 1876 ORGANIZE FOR VICTORY^ OLD SERIES. VOL. 6 —N0.263 Dunbarton, I^esvttle, Hammond, Greenland* Merritt’s Bridge and Mt. Etal mails «1oac en Sundays at I o’clock p. rn., and •pen on 'Tuesdays at 6 o'clock p. rn. E. CON DV, P. M. Tub red cross mark (X ) is a reminder th it your subscriprinn f,r last year has nor been paid, If there is any reason why a newspaper should not be paid f<>r as well as other necessaries of life fcSOn.m.ftSp^i we should like to know it. If the red cross murk do** not pro?e a sufficient hint or reminder, the accounts will be placed in the bauds of a trial justice for collection. THE ADDRESS OE THE ST ATM DEMOCRATIC COMMIT! EE. 3 p. in. m a *. That sprightly little daily* the Columbia Register. Has been greatly im. fteved la appearance. The uev “drew" •kick ii has recently * put en is not rn fb-baek. On Tuesday, the 18tH iaslant, there %itt be beld a Tournament bf “Knights & the Three Kuna/' at Water Valley. eight miles from Aiken and three miles beyotid Montmorenci d°pot. Dr. Bult’* Cough Syrup ie particular. ty recommended for children. It cares Coughs, Onida. Croup, 8ore Throat, and Whooping Cough, It is plaaeaut rn the tame and asta like a charm. Price, 25 esau . Attrition, Palmetto Rink Cub. —Ac earn drill meeting of the Club MIW be loid at the Academy, en Tues-Are^pt «e»t. January 18th, at half fat aarn o‘«k>ok. Every member b nquertod to bm<; hi* rifle, in order to go through the manual of arm*. —-   .-JU.. B*TWuaiA8Tid meetings bare been held in Charleston, Sumter, Orangeburg, Darlington. Edgefield and many other •omnia* supporting Governor Chamber-; fcm »uduo»deUining the infamous ic-Con ofdjw Legislature rn the election Mesaatand Whippet to the bench. Aikendrin follow suit with a rousing dfonwiituptiop on Saturday, Jan. 29tb. The Aik co Deutsche Schuetzen Ges-olUchaJt will give a grand ball at the Lyceum Ifs!!, on Thursday evening next, Janu^ 20th, commencing at eight o’cloolfS You may ex?rot a pleasant hr the ‘‘Deutsche bhojs” know how to ponduct un entertainment of this kind. abd invariably make things lively *    ^ Sauci for th* Goose not Sauce tor the Gander.—-John Barton in- bibed too much tangle-foot whi>ky, and was placed in *he lock-up for disturbing the peace of tile town. Iii the Course pf the me/e he drew a knife and threat* cned to use it upon the negro town m rshnl. who was kindly looking after hi* welfare for which tho council fined Barton the sum bf ten dollars or twenty days work upon the htieef. Weare opposed to rowdyism in either whites or blacks, and think the street work in a a capital institution, and will prove “ a perfect panacea lor town malefactors if pursued in. It was introduced by the last Inundant Th* Opera in Aiken.—Seldom has **r Lyceum Hall been fitted with a more highly appreciative and intelligent audience than that which assembled on Friday evening inst, ta Witness the nova! •■d instructive entertainment which come off on that occasion. Every cue was both delighted and ani pi mod at the success of the performance. The <**2* *1* performed the charmiag little opera of “Latta’’was composed of twenty six young ladies c£ Aiken, et all age*, from ive up to “sweet sixteenM_ •aet of What* wen* pupils of Prnftunm Wtn. Amanda. The opm is ii three ***< •*# ie simple In its plot. A head •f little girk, enjoying themselves «« P*l,,ic '■ th* woods, ors apfrauafcefl cod accoeted by o poor begger womb sod hor ehiidren. She asks for alms. lo thoegktUwos*, -toeideut ie childhood, |h«y repulse her—oil bvt “Leila,” who, i« the Kill Dees of be* good and gentle aa tore, desiraa lo relieve Ibeir vents.—. They, however, dept, ond the sylvan revel proceed*, until suddenly a hand of fairies come gliding into view, when it is discovered that the begger woman aud her children were disguised Ie irk*, and had made their piteous appeal fur aid only us a test of the charity of the young revelers, and ae a mea*of affording them an instructive leman, AR gtus happily now, the gentle and kind-hearted Laila is chosen and crowned queen of of the baud by the Fairy Queen—h ei*eli and all unite to do her honor. The ins troduction of ‘Home, Sweet Home,” and “The Last Rose of Summer/’ were skillfully introduced and most charmingly rendered by a talented >ouns lady of our town, Likewise n duet from “Norma.” by two of Aiken’s fairest daughters, was sung with exqusitc taste and pathos. But it would be invidious ro particularise where all was so excellent. Each one wont through her difficult role with admirable precision, and the Queen of the Fairies was more than a queen in native grace and beauty. The costumes—an indispensable feature in such a per forma oca—were striking and in remarkably good taste—the brilliant aud dashing robes of fairy land blending harmoniously with the more sober, many tinted hoes of earth. The performance received unbounded applause from beginning to end ; and one little five year old. after executing a difficult solo, was enthusiastically encored, aud went through it again* with all the sang froid and precision of a Nillson. To say that the fairy performance was a success is but faint praise. It was At a meeting of the Central Execs-tire Committee of the Democratic ( arty, held in Columbia on Tuesday, the 6th instant, the- following address to tjje people of the State was Uiiariu*tm*jy adopted andoidered to be published : To the People of South Carolina ; The State Central Executive Committee of the Democratic party do not deem it ncoessary to publish cay lengthy statement of the reasons which indues them to meet at th is* time. It is suffix eicnt to say that events with which th* people of the State are painfully hail. iar, mads it indmpetisiblv that th* cr* ganisntion of* the Democrat ie party In South Carolina should be revived, as the speediest and most practicable ma*** of bringiag together our hitherto Mal feted forces, aud of euuoeutoatiug them in tho straggle into which wa ara faywtij for the maintenance of liberty and!** ta the State, Than it has becost th* doty of tho State Committee to lek* «uck adeps as will suable the people cf the State lo begin the work of gftftf organisation ut. once, end n*£l It thorough and complete. In the contest hp whish we im to engage in wa mart win. Defoe# not he borne. Success, however^**. Bi* be expected to crown oar leas thee* be absolute unity in foe ••retie party, together with awfo _ line aa will insure foe prompt end dent execution of its policy Whet dared. From oar adversaries must we learn, at last, tho lesson of orgaulaatipa and activity. When the agendas en which society relief for tho conaarvwblon of its varied interests menace them id* (erects with destruction, sad thi*fo*i^|1 whole people with rain, polit** a** qjf longer a matter of sentiment in which the citizen is free to engage or not, according to his tastes. Upon the management of'our political affairs depends the security of property, as well as the safety of person. By polities! movements alone can the purification of the State Government be accomplished.— Only through political intftrumentalities can honesty, fidelity and capability regain a prepondering influence in tho councils of the State. To politics then, fljr their own salvation, must the people of South Carolina now address them selves with the vigor, the persistency and the systematic endeavor which mark their conduct in business life. It would not be wise to declare a policy before the party, which shall give effect to it, is is ready for b«»th deliberation and action. The officers must not be chosen until the rank and file of the political army shall have been mustered in and trained. There should bo, in fine, such organisation in each ward, township and county, that when the State Convention shall assemble, it shall represent, by its delegates, the known wishes, opinions and purpose of the organized Democracy of the State. Then will its voice be the voice of the people ; its deterraina tion their’.-*; its fight their battle. To and worked I) * k i    •    At    was    a    j    ,    *»    u^m*    mcir    viwviu.    xu w;m apposed by the Bab/ tnwT fathers I PC|r/eCt| triu'"Ph~n"t ''"'j for the Uttle j *»eh organisation, searching and far- I folks who took part in the performance, i reaching, should the people of the State but for the Professor and his accom J without delay address themselves.— plished and talented lady, who have j Without it the State cannot be saved. educated and drilled those children up on the ground that it was “onconstitu-shunah and when two notorious peace disturbers were quietly working out then ten dav’s salvation on tho ‘huh Uwh    7    7    -cniwrao    up wV a sable old caff. who I i„ti V T °,    -hat    we j    «u.    who    is    f,ie    j witnessed on that occasion. The present council, along with the immacu late Stoney, of jury box stuffing notori fits received are not transient, last th roue ll oene-but will nr j I*: u % « ,    ti    jaBl' kuiuur“ UK } *o»q our worthy Pro- Dc oounu. Af et>5 went and frightened the boys away * f<^or m..v in the I ^ , T / L a. fk • ii . ii- ,    ,    "    )    good    work    he    is en— lo party, as sue from their work by fceliinj? them he w-s i* . i l ...    . ^, ,i    .    ..    ;    g;,god in. truly bt? called a public bene istenoe in Sout going to take out a Warrant for them if    F    Dene“    OA ,    ItlCLOr.    y th** Sfciht /inmn they persisted in working. And yet | those we wort hie., vote to pot Horton i    A„ 0i    W    VV    Hunt ..>t0 the st.n-e, gang singly because he j m_, wi„ call at the r(.a, ^ has the or.anc tu be ti white nom. J K. J. 0. Wood and settle up before Feb H hat i> sauce dor too goose is not sauce ; Ut. 187 ti, aa the boukS„u,be closed IQI the guilder* It moka po. does it;    xv    .. Jiot, Dr. Ferguson ?    J    jai6-2t    '    '    *lcj!I,s0. The State Convention, which shall assemble, will determine authoritatively the policy of the party ; and by the decision of that Convention shall we all lh) ; and our worthy Pro- bound. Ap, however, the Democrat- ueh. has had no active ex-h Carr Tina for some years, the State committee desire to say em phaticallv that, in recommending its instant and comprehensive organization, their sole purpose is to obtain an honest and economical government in South Carolina, which shill maintain, without abridgement or change, the public rights and liberties of the whole people, and gnur;intee to all classes of citizens tho biestings of fwd.,rn, justice and peace. And in this crieis in the constitutional tile of the State, when civilisation itself is ;o peril, we look for and confidently expect to receive the sympathy and aid of every ci'isen whose aim and desires are like unto our own. In common with th .dr fellow-citixens, the State D- idiocratic Committee have watched with anxions solicitudes and Itrowiog confidence the com se of the present Governor of the State. They reorganise Md appreciate the valse of what he has dose, is promoting reform nod retrenchment, daring the past year. Th** applaud hie wise sad petri,tic •ondaet is charting hie whole oOeial power awd pereenal influence fir the tm-1 doingof th* isfhsMss jsdieial election. And they declare their belief that tin Democracy of the State, rising shore party as he has dose, will give as na-fOteriag support ta his eflbrte. wGover. the redress af Vnmg, for th* WwBL'af taxation, |p abtaia « jast aflmisitri tins of the law, sad to make the State Government » feitkfol gear-dias cf the public sod private iatereets ii the prop la. Therefcre. the State Exaestive Com-Mtteeearsemly sdvhm the people of the State So remganhii thoroughly As Pass-awstii party, is prrparatioa for «ha Stats Pe mn ara tic Oosvesti—, which will meet Vwtism and place to he hereafter dor igsMsd by thftgaaimittaa. The ibBatr-tac gecrltm ic arc charge with -this crpwflftftos cf Aa party is cfpty jkic-eiwrt, ward aad township In their rsspee-tire oenn ties:    ■    [    ■    ■ Abbeville—J g Cothraa Anderson—James A Hoyt. Aiken—G W Croft. Barnwell—T J Qooats. Beaufort—Wm KlUott. Clarendon—B P Barrow. Chewer—W A Wafter. Chesterfield—A McQueen. Colleton—J J Pox. Darlington—P P Worley. Edgefield—J Scott Allen. Fairfield—John Bratton. Georgetown—B H Wilson. Greenville—T B Ferguson. Horry—T B Watch. Kershaw—E M Boykin. Lexington—Gerhard Muller. • Lancaster—J I) W ▼lie. . Laurens—B W Ball. Marion—A Q McDuffie. Marlboro’—J B Hudson. Newberry—Y J Pope. Oconee—R A Thompson. Orangeburg—J F War. Pickens—R E Bowen. Richland—John McKenzie. Spartanburg—J HJfivius. Sumter—T B Fraser. Unum—R W Shanti. Williamsburg—8 W Maurice. York—James F Hart. The^organisarinn of Oh irloston conn ty is entrusted to the Committee of Fifteen, of which Col. Chaa H. Simonton is chairman. In conclusion, the State Committee earnestly say to their fellow-citizens that we are not as those who are with-mt hope. The magnitude of the task before us can hardly be overrated. Every step is beset with difficulty, if nut danger. But, knowing this people, the committee are confident that the future can be rn ide as bright as the present is dark. This is the accepted time I By organization, laboi, patience, boldness and liberality, can peace and plenty and political security be restored to the State* Mr C Butler, Chairman. Samuel McGowan, John St Richardton, ted. and in pursuance of the foregoing, notice is here given that a mass meeting ot the citizens of Aiken county will be held at Aiken, on Saturday, the 2ttth day of January instant, at 12 rn., fer the purpose of organiiing the Democrat!* party of this cuuuty, It is of vtaf» importance that the Democratic party be or-anixod withost dolay ; and inasmuch as the notion of said mas* meeting is so limited, and deeming it necessary that the people of ail sections of the county be fully «. prised of and meeting, the ftltowi^ named gentlemen ais appointed spatial canvassers to apprise the eit'Oeaa aff their respective localities af the do* and object of the meeting : ■ Aiken township—Hoary Hahn. : Chtnquipiu—Thor 8 Wiverns. 1 ®r«gg—0 K Hendarrop. Hammond—Paul F Hammond. Silverton—Angus P Brown. Mlilbraak-.il T Holley. McTier-G W Williams. Reeky gpriag— W C Andereeu. •reky Grove—L B Levin Shaw—A S Bevier. Benoit*—A P Btolar. Windber—Daniel Jraksou. Blrapy Holhwr—PM Gras*. Taharaaaie—Judson Mrauto. Wprd’a—L E Lrtt. ■ Hopewell—J H Morgan * .. H*#dy Swamp—Marshal) Gmrtar. MB* Min prmdaet-^ohrfriirlL Moutoaoroooi—J J WaadpdM. Blarney Gtovor * MUI—J'Z'Bprjl* /. A plea ef organiuing the party ufft be presented to the meeti^y att iii ^ sem Wage, Jan airy 15th, HH; Mr. Alfred llolnp jgftt Dickson, Wundo, notf Belfhla Pariik, Guanos, ie prepared to    big    'i*p. tomera and fHeudt lrt short nntieo. A lot et tile.Wando Avid Phoophsty, ft composting with ootteat arad, en band. Call at once and leave your order* — him, at his oflice, at Lnbn'e Aiken Drug •tore.    .    7 J I; VV Mr. Jus. E. Orosljnd, of Aiken, No-vember, 1875, say* : “I ts«4 Phomhc Guano, aompoatod with cotton *(*J, Acid Phosphate, composted with cootch seed, Wilcox. Gibbs ACo,’s Manipulated Guano, and saviqrat <gl»er fertiKtm* at same cost per aero. th* Wile** Gibbs’ Manipulated was better than the other fertilizer* and fully equal to the comports, on cotton. As q manure f^fr corn, th Wilcox, Qibbq& Co/# 3|aokp | ulated bas no superior, in my es^uiatlo^^1 Messrs. Dray ta* A VVigfulI af* Jfor this #rst-cl*as fertiliqer. For terms, &e., «cc their *dy*ftbwa«cnt iu anutlifr column.    .    .    *    .    ,    r Tho. Y. Simons, W* I) Simpson, VV. VV Millers, Win. Wallace. S* P. Hamilton, Johnson Hugood, M. P. O’C’onnor. F Daws. »n. By virtue ut the authority in mo w* The Piedmont aud Arlington L{fo Insurance Uoiupany is now a firmly etr-tab tis hid iiiidt ution of the country. I? has passed the experimented- stage. It' has won its success and popularity i»^ the fec^f violent opposition; and evri^ eight or nine year* ugo. wercv arixlou7‘ ry pi edict lls early collawe. now find    develop^,m strength, a#d esihb^shed it s^ one V‘: tho great ^ financial suceesput Mo 4 South. Th* gproapority of tWcomppu) has been the inspiring caus* of the establishment of many onlerpriefe* in ;h«; Soiwh that arc daily giviniivg the oonfi -dence of the people. There was i%cv**. afny substantial reason why the South should not excell in its business scheme*. The success of the Piedmont and At-lington will (^ver bo an argument for the; cneoutiigcmvnt of business entcrprUes-in the SVmth. is there any 'substantial reason wlu .Southern institutions shouV »"it have heartiest encouragement i Now is your Chan**.*—Hen rr-Hahn’s large stock of goods is selling r*€* at a very low figure. . 4 ;

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