Aiken Journal, August 15, 1874

Aiken Journal

August 15, 1874

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Issue date: Saturday, August 15, 1874

Pages available: 8

Previous edition: Saturday, August 8, 1874

Next edition: Saturday, August 29, 1874 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions

About Aiken Journal

Publication name: Aiken Journal

Location: Aiken, South Carolina

Pages available: 2,250

Years available: 1874 - 2002

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Aiken Journal (Newspaper) - August 15, 1874, Aiken, South Carolina VOLUME 4—NUMBER 184 bg, '««<&*>§« miRfit ttifr citril a dstccritbua:ia# eiviihreis couldn't i Bis* BHI <%SO V 'n 2.'; Alii' • '* v,--    'Av>i... «..' ti£SZ/'y*- In tim® of Mr. Sliate^we, (I Paradis# .ftififi) -J But never more. With vottr smi In the lanes which the wild blossoms blueth A sweet wild rose wilt I seek : Whiter fingers than tbii^ may carets, *[ Amt breathe ©nu better loved cheek, v- fobable Capture of the Nugroes by the Ttfhites-Oea. Chaim®** in Command of the Whit^Reinforcemen t s. Memphis,August 12.^-a spedp Avalanche., from Helena, Njo the fight at ai opping cverybogL^Col. Campbell, formerly Sheriffof^fffcalo county, Mispjk, bas crossed tho river Here and gone to Austin to endeavor to reilire peacdt -r . I V'^ An rnwholfjwme|^aRen, 'caffj tuaJ^'Uiit    -    l^e the feeble and sensiti vf^lnH    I    „ 0. K. or. Shoo Fly, timst of mmmrn Meteor** is %®l Wkjif' Shcormea Wb bnitbey theyeanre; *fr,w«ue id batted ie#rviiin- than. (km hioriA.V-l^fci. gunrantba There are a fete, Basifies br disease hi e Hostetler's fe'torn***-down as one td thfc^ l,, geetion Ut^.gdp^g, rw&iy Of j>rj fill prepay**! a terative of iMMftaMc than a WD Can als Virgie. Jo fiver S-diHCtM.diw *“» or hiq|La U r; *»d nWm woe of the constipation fly infe.-ted walt (ilia so fruitful at Chi. .cue. types of ••'teruiiltol.t plfint, Ntrv Jiq^rsu^fl are readily*! adaiiftibfca^ AIKEN, 8. C. VWO PICTURES. Somebody^ heart is gay. Ami somebody’s heart is sad ; For lights shine out across the way Aud a door with crape is clad— Saduess and gladness alike Are dwelling side by side— Perhaps the death of an early one, And tho Crowning of a bride. the Deputy. Sheriff, in the absence of ! moot by. the first iBteaindjr. On the the Sheriff, to tale command of the ; arrival of the little beamer grader, tbs men, and he weut hick wikh them.—r Mississfppians, escorted by tile Mavor ThAw* »:ii    n v t    %    ne .»    • '    . se. a. . .    *    ’ byes are filled with mirth, Pale faces bend in prayer, And hearts beside the household hearth, Are crushed by stout despair : Ab, sorrow, and hope, and joy, Are parted by thinnest, walls .* But on the hearts of the thoughtless orcs No shadow of sorrow falls J No thoughts of the funeral train Come to the festive throng $ Nu hope that 4he past will come again, To the anguished hearts belong ; The futui e’s a sunny sea, To the lovers cf joy and mirth—-But tli^ past atone, to those who weep For the sundered ties of earth. Quick, cut. the leas liHV^rtirl,;    ^ It in heavy with perfumes n*£&ei; •■?    —------ ---I ■■ii nill    ii    J    ill    iii,    i...    i    swami.    W* wiUPa,t- for il wWli&ev my girl, negroes from tho hills, and doubtless ere ed on board    the    Trader    and    shinned    th    when our lips just for one. more have .1,;- .1^, -l.„i„ r.v— I... i____________,    .    ..    „.    .    ..    .    Tp    met. ,----- o,vu (uuM.- iMi&sissippianh, epcortea uy the Mayor They will land at 0.: JC. Landing and Sheriff *knd other officials, and followed endeavor to cut off the retreat of the by a large crowd of negroes, were march- in orvv/ma tV*a»vi Inn 1% a 11m m JI J L a1  _%    «    «    rn    m    —    *£. this the whole force lias been captured. The negroes had "no suspicion of- the approach of this force and were too busily engaged in'their debauch to bo prepared to meet them. General Chalmers is a man of well knowu courage and coolness, and his bcin r in. command gives assurance that no blood will be unnecessarily shed* It is proper to stato that politics have nothing to do with tti* trouble, and that Mayor Woodson and a number of other meu who have been proscribed by the negroes are Republicans. News from Austin !s anxiously ex -pected this morning, but as it is twenty miles to. the nearest telegraph station, it is not probable that anything definite will be obtained before noon. The Appeal's spacial from Helena, this morning, lecounting the occupation of Austin by the negroes, as already reported* says: “At Bennett Landing Col Morgan held a council, and stated that it mas too hazardous to make an assault oil the blacks entrenched at Austin, owing to the want of proper authority ,and a suitable number of men and ammunition. Ho preferred landing at Moon’s, above Austin, where he could himself in better condition and ‘awiit Executive authority. Gen Chalmers name on board He objected log ut Moon’s, and insisted on Austin. There bp* been nothing rclia. hie from Austin to-day. The negroes report a fight; there last pight, and six or eight whites were killed. 1 The fallowing has just been received: Austin, Miss., Aug* 12; Col% Marion Campbell. Helen ti ; You are requested and authorized by me to suppress the riot at Austin to the end that peace may be restored and Ufo saved,    ? A [Signed]    Ames,    Governor. Another special to the Appeal from Helena, says a Mr. Sebastian, just arrived from Austin, makes the following statement: Between 300 and 40$ pen from Memphis landed at Shoo Fly; five miles below Austin this tBoroivg, and inarched iutotown without opposition-. at ti o’chick. The eititens fad tho place the previous evening; am negroes, after holding tile place a few hours and sacking it, le#fc for their homes. The Mempfroan* found about thirty negroes in town, who surrendered at once, eight of whopv were arrested and sent to jail. Tim otjujfrs w<Te non-com-%criants and were nj$ molested. Everything up ta 9 a. rn., when T left, was quiet. At Trotters Landing I learned that the negroes were Organising for retaking Austi i and^heir pickets were dot.* Campbell, Say, say of our love that ’twas strong, You may boast that itiasied a week: Pah! itvmemery, buried so long, £'v Of obnuptibon already must speak; Alas.! ’ti^ a pity ; your sorrow , -ti >» Those soft eyes have reddened with pain ; \ou may weep. child, to-day j for to-morrow New i- ' t; tvi!l bring laughter again. I ftyjwiiii breeAc ; I go— * ^ w whi flier ? Ah, may. lo to tbs whites from the bills; anddw uegroes are being reioforocd from the eurrousding coast,,. The whites have Austm barricaded, and will probably be .•blo to keep the negroes off, but thov need assittaace in provisions and amma- ! Several officials from Tunica countj who have been here since yes- <er ay morning, telegraphed to Gov. Ames, at Jackson, for assistance, but up to this time they have not heard a word frow him, This special s.Iso states that tho whites lave taken «0. K. Landing,” some throe miles below Austin, and the only ’auding in that vicinity at the present stage of {die water, and this is corrobo jated by the officers of (he steamer IL , e=er> wbieh arrived here to-ni^ht and who.8aw a body 9/1^,e men there’ as they passed. Clipt. James Ue. of the-steamer St. Frances, which arrived from below this morning, says that after the negroes who had Austin surrounded were repulsed yesterday they disappeared, and the story soon circulated that (hey were murdering women and children left unprotected on the surrounding plantations, which caused the mon who had been defending the place to start for their homos to protect their families. Austin was soon left without any de-fodders, except one or two white and the negroes enure in and mot session, aud proceeded to break u tho saloons and store and. help themselves. At last accounts they committed 110 acts of violence towards the few Whites who were unable’to got. away, bu, as they were becoming drunk tears wore entertained that they would burn the Village. Messengers wore sent to Copt. Lee to land there, but he had a lanre number of refugees on board, some of Ti rn vV?rgr0<i! had Greatened to Jill, Dr. Phillips, late Republica,, mews ber bf the Legislature, being of the uumber, and they begging him not to do so, he passed on up without landing Gen-. Chalmers came up on the St Francis to Peters’ Landiifg, wh.-ro the St, Francis met White with reinforcements from here, Ile was requested bv -Col. Morgan objected, as being in the —“dstjjftlre enemy, and subjecting the sides wIHlrmqt^WojsUaok from all ordered back the commh^Si^ntfpthw!* which had been landed, au^ Captain Finley’s company, which had been thrown out as skirpiishers, and calling the officers together, told them he felt it was his duty under under tho circum stances not to take the risk. To this more of the officers objected. Colonel Morgan then resigned, and Gen. Chalmers was elected commander, and land^ cd at Shoo Fly. Later.—The following has just been received; Helena, August 12—Thos. Haljcn & Co.: Send us reinforcements by the St. Francis. Send guns with fixed ammunition if possible. Send rations for ten days for five hundred men. [Signed] J. A. Chalmers. From which it woulcl seem General Chalmers had decided not to attack* Excitement here in regard to the Austin riot is becoming more intense, owing to unfounded tumors of young men of this city being killed in un attack on this place. The following is posted about the city: “Reliable men wanted to report on boai d the steamer St. Francis at 4 o clock this day. Arms and ammunition will be furnished to them. Also 300 men, well armed and equipped, to report At the same time and place. About 20 good artillerists wanted. Gen. King VV bite will assume command of tho above force.This has added to the excitement. It is thought several hundred men w ill go to-night on the St. Francis. Ihrec pieces of artillery are expected from Arkansas this p. rn. The Appeal's Helena special, dated 11:20 o’clock, this morning, says that some 30 Mississippians, stragglers from the force which left Memphis yesterday for Austin, arrived there this morning on the steamer White, and put up at Ontawares Hotel. The colored people, unable to understand the presence of an armed squad of men, became much excited. About 9 o’clock che Mayor ob- affectJipjleasanfty even lo the more robust and Vigorous. Nothing can be more* uncongenial to the nerves.or more T depressing to ti’e spirits than damp chilli^ Windup M cold rsias, 2 "»    ” of such unpleasant.visitors; jefe have a superabundance at this season. /cSm-mon prudence suggests, therefore, the propriety of fortifying the system afaint these insidious enemies of health jftid comfort, and the experience of more than a quarter of a century- points to Hostetter Stomach Bitters as an all-sufficient sanitary safeguard under such untoward circumstances. An accession of vital strength aud energy jp what is required to meet and overcome the unhealthy elements now present in the atmosphere. This increase of vital power, so necessary to meet the extraordinary drafts which an inclement season makes upon che system and the qonstifeu, tion, can be readily acquired by taking from two to three doses of Hostetter’s Bitters daily during the winter and spring months. The nature of this celebrated restorative is well known to the pubTic. It is composed of an absolutely pure diffusive*stimulent, medicated with the extracts and juices of the most effective tonic, alterative, anti-bii-ious and lax Hive Toot# and,herbs known to medical science. To the combination of these excellent ingredients, in pro. portions suitable to the exigencies of enfeebled, languid and diseased systems, toe great tonic alternatives owes its qffi ency as a preventive and caritive. A course of it commenced now, will prevent all danger of fever aud ague* rheu matism, or other ailments arising Horn cold aud damp pecular to the Spring months, and also prove a Safeguard against tim attacks of dyspepsia aud liver complaint which so frequently occur at this period of ihe year. auS.lm ited people, aiKr( -wji^e is fuse to Im- 8ivilized.f, * Mister bini;un out atjd&ijt u rn uJai i " to s left upro heifer i lia aud, i fter. th q elWgj . A. v, go'ni    ’ j . V --C wvj *'    "1 * v ’ aiming    Wa ? ‘ tio!i ait,t hnviilkk- Ube! to:    rf a.    VVHcU ©bralion jrti* \\‘..git:*ted; rim :. ^    ;    ;    ^'ivifzent^|^d: Sunday - U. S. flag fch >.rd beV.tzcd ai, ohurch doer, which [- • * mMoh catised somo excitement ammu our fciks, who thougfis thet Was too rn Iir-h ;i U Kuh....*    . t'linpfi « .o    i*    J    '    t    '    high    price    of oil has given ouite ^med possession of the arms and had • „    i    *    .    . them priced on the wharf boat for ship | un 'u“    ‘° thet was too uiuch 'like bating’ political speeches ut a cauip    and    seamed out pf place. The next time the Gun. day school met. t.. pnctice hiiues and like for tharo celebraii.jn, Jon^ went. Vt hcuever tiling u'reug the nab UIS call UU iii ti to Rl.rafyl|tf«y"ffiTfTT.    v-iiii things. He’s a deter good fellQi», i0t|>:eirvicteiMe ’rho new afeard to say wli-ii he thinks U right, and has no souse than to call things by tharo fire m itaes. When the children Were„’etc.JMr.,6iblct    .... made a long harang’ tp rhfem, i„ Which I «We (ffiologue, whie^ he enlarged upon the surest of raxio’ I '!*’fc,ref    "gUe-lft? the flag, etc. Everyb.«ly listened in respectful silence, h.itlt ie Ired finished, and thin Bill Jones    u.ade    a    fu remarks, very ujiieh be the pint, explain. i»’ the reluctance of the people to ha vin’ the flag histed above the graves of their dead, and in the church \vhar5 they ;