Aiken Tribune, April 5, 1873

Aiken Tribune

April 05, 1873

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Issue date: Saturday, April 5, 1873

Pages available: 4

Previous edition: Saturday, March 29, 1873

Next edition: Saturday, April 12, 1873 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
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Publication name: Aiken Tribune

Location: Aiken, South Carolina

Pages available: 317

Years available: 1871 - 1875

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Aiken Tribune (Newspaper) - April 5, 1873, Aiken, South Carolina UK Published Weekly at the Following Bates on One 12 One G One S r Single 6 STRICTLY IN THE TOUCH OF Lssi appearing in the Mobile the appended fine by a writer id en Hi ml with the choicestliterature of the is worthy companionship with Bayard Tay lors Give iia ft the soldiers and msrits further circulation in both sec tions for its stirring expression of national brotherhood MUSIC IN Two armies covared hill and plain Whure Rappahannocks waterfl Hun deeply crimsoned with tho stain Of battles rooont The Summer clouds Injr pitched like tents In rneads of heavenly And each dread gun of the elements inUs hid Ill SOUTH APRIL u net did not need nor would the withdrawal of Boutwcll change the financial policy of the conn try or embarrass its In reply question whether trouble might be ufticipated with in connection ith the Cuban the President said sir We hope for the success Th6 breeze BO softly blew it made A No forest leaf to And the smoke of the ramlom eaunonrulo Rolled slowly from the And now whcro the circling hills looked down With cnnnon grimly Oer listless camp and silent town Tho sunset slanted When on the fervid air there cnmc A now now The music seemed itself a Hume With days departing A Federal ban which eve and morn Played mbnsures Imive and Had just struck up with flute and horn Aud lively clash uf Down flocked the soldiers to the bank Till margined by its Ono wooded shore wns blue with And one was gray with Then nil was still and then the baud With movements light aud flludo stream and hill and lleverberate with Tho conscious with burnished Went proudly oer its But thrilled ihrouhout Us dLcpest flow With yelling of the Again a and tiurn The irumpet pealed And Yankee pondle was the strain to Wuicli l ho shore The laughingripples shorewuxiiflcw To kiss the pinning pebbles Hie crowding Blue Defiance to the And once1 more the bsijjle Above t lie stormy riot No shout upon the evening There reigiud a holy low streaJD its noisolews tread Spread oer the glistening pebbles All silent now the Yankees All stood the ilubela For each responsive soul imd heard That plaintive note s So deeply Swcot Imd siirr ed hidden founts of Of blue or the soldier As by ho wand of Th9 cottago neath the liveoak The cottage by the Or cold or warm his skies in their beauty oer him Sending the tearmist in his cyea The dear ones stand before As fades the iris after rain In Aprils The vision vanished as tho strata And daylightdied But waked by musics art Ex resscd in simplest Subdued the sternest Yankees Made light the itebtls And fair the form of music That celestial creatures Who still mid wars embattled HUPS Gave this ono touch of JOHN of thellopublicin As far as con sistent with our general international duties we wish to encourage the Spanish Republic j but at the same time we are not insensible to the claims of the Cu baus upon our and from tho ntcrnal embarrassment o f Spfti n t is my opinion that before the end of the proa ntycav fllE INDEPENDENCE OP CUBA WILL BE I think so because it appears that Spain loncer furnish the fresh supplies W uf troops necessary to hold the insur ants within tho limits to which they iave been confined for lust two or three Nor can I perceive any possible advantage to the Spanish Re public from an indefinatc prolongation of this war against tho Cubans under exciting But do no trouble on account of this Samana Bay Company TROUBLE WITH THE BLACK RE The None in the Torkl I suppose the men of that company are practical business men I do not apprehend any iuri trouble in that And ihu Indiana I been mado with and our Indian wars are observations out West it From souse appeared to me very well with our The require little u wore getting rod All The diineulty in A 1OUCY OF HUMANITY WITH TJJK IN DIANS has nnd tho prevailing preju dicis of our frontier whites agninst these poor where the opin ion prevails that jthe best thing that can be done with an Indian is to kill A humane policy meets with many ob structions but it is succeeding so well as tocncourageus in the belief that it is and will not needlessly get involved in expensive I in the course of the next ten or fifteen that this company will have made such prog ress in developments of the groat re sources of that line country that our government and people will annex as destined to be a complete I have great faith in The reporter then The con clusions from this Iconversation arc that no immediate chaJge in the Cabinet be yond the secretary of the treasury is con templated that the general policy of the administration will not changed that he intends to hold tjhe Mormons to a strict account that he relieves the troubles in the South are over J and that ho expects nothing to occur requiring a meeting of Congress till December i Interesting1 from CVusiis of The census of 1870 shows the total population of the States to be a at ton or millions of divided as follows W WOl California has a THE jrrs nisAsoxfi von POSTPOXixa X 0 UTlIEJiX TJ fl JJA A IMS It when we might have secured it a year ago for u million and mean the Dominican In any event we desire and expect no trouble with NO TTvII Coming nearer wo regret the circumstances which have compelled yon to relinquish your con templated Southern tour of Itis the general opinion that such an excursion would do much to reconcile all classes of the people to the Oxcd results of the and to harmo nize the North and the and that it would not fail to strengthen your ad ministration in the States But I sec from the papersthat this trip is indefinitely aud I regret I had with some mem bers of the a trip of four or five weeks embracing or near ly the Southern everywhere of a generous I anticipated much pleasure and good re sults from the journey to all concerned j but tho pressure of public business aud things have compelled me to give it My private need some little and for this with the 1 shall make A SHORT VISIT TO Then I would urge Mr to continue your journey west ward to Sun Francisco for the wonders that have been accomplished in the settlement and development of all that vast region from Nebraska to California and since you were there eigh teen or twenty years are among the special wonders of the The That is But the same reasons which cut me off inthe Southjst p me in the to sec what these Mormons have made of those deserts of Utah is worth a kings although that relic of is earful THE SAINTS MUST OHKY THE LAWS The It is so and while a to all other people wo are disposed no only to be but thoselpeo pie of Utah must obey tUe 1 cai not recede on this point j obc the I thatyo expect nofurther trouble with tho Mo largo share of Chi Out of a population of are and ludi The seven largest States arc New arrest The seven largest cities are Now with prop erty valued at tho Con and pro OUR tec Washington by birth to the famous cliss of Virginia Tlis family ranked among the jThc number of papers being connected vith the during the year ending was The nivaibcr of persons convicfoi gentry of lie began lifo us a but gained wealth and positiqji by a marriage with a wealthy sentenced for crimo during the same A story period was told of hw later hut a pour Vir The total area of land in the Knifed I Jf whom he had reproved retorted M should like to know George what you would have been if you hadnt married the widow Washington because tho man was poor and unfortu bub ho rarely allowed such liber John Adams was a and ihe son of a farmer and a of a family that has been settled in Alussa ehnsots for The Adamses are one of few fitmilies entitled to be called historical They have won a national reputation for in 1870 was square 3IGSING BY HENRY WAHD have brot yer rivorcnco a paper which I hope yer rivcrcuce will for a poor This ho says as he fumbles in his pocket for a He pull out a cot ton handkerchief then a crumpled tnrtPH of and certain queer aud crushed bits of white white at any but dingy enough is tllicota for eminent survites in T not Another pocket is In third is found the It is a request that Pharoah be appointed on the It and and and and nlao for which no family can long be kept No ther family can compare with them in on to stnlo that each ono of he signers j nmilbcr iind rank he public is personally acquainted with the cam that of his own personal knowl morals and up hi is a man of goo Jute edge right and every way lifted for tho trust solicited my what do you want of me If your honor would sign the pa But I am not nrymtnitw irifJi your riverence these gin tlemen that have signed knows and sure they wouldnt they sign for themselves but how dues thai give mo a personal knowl edge of you lor ten and how do I know that you are sober or or trustworthy i I hope you but1 know nothing about I havu never seen to my till mo thats true but you might offices they have filled in ancient Rome they would have been called i Consular They are the Adamses of and in Charles lrnncis Adams be called de Quincy is an old rather Norman and appears in the roll of Battle It has only a terri torial relation to tho The name belongs properly to another groat Amcrean descended from an an cestor who liio battle of D Thomas Joftvrson wns a and his family held a but not high social in His attention was at tracted to public life by the struggle be twccn the Colonies anil eliding in the and he made for himself a great namein history as a an a and a political Abraham was bom of very poor and Andruw John son and Ulysses All our Presidents have had a social some of thorn born to and others attained it by the profession of IRW or How Causes It is tho jssential nature of all wines and spirits to send au increased amount uf blood to the The ftrat ufToot of taking a glass of or itronger fonn of to the biood there fatter than the circulation that givea tho red Ik increased the activity of the and it vrorks and so does the But suppose a man kcapa on the blood is sent to tho bruin so in such large that in order to make room for it the arteries have en large themselves they increase in and in doing so they press against the more yielding and flaccid veins which carry tho biood out of the brain and thus diminish thcir their the result being thnt the blood is not only carried to the arteries of the brain fas tor than is natural or but it is prevented from leaving it as fast as usual heuco a cloublo set of causes of A man may drink enough brandy or other spirits in a low or in a few to bring on a tiil uttick of of r UM Women as Young ladies the time of were brought up ucss than nt the in those days kept their lauglitort thuY greater part of the hard exacted slavish defeivnce from and ns an able antKpKfmih counted their Af ter they had attained a fc was the custom for the young of boih sexes to sent to th housesof1 powat ful nobles to finish the education by learning and thus noble was often surrounded by a bevy of fair from the owners of which she did not scruple to receive payment for their their occupations they Were sonic thing ia this wise She rises at sevenor half tomartinHsind il the son of a lation of the United foreign The native popi States The largest nun her of foreigners is in the State of New1 The smallest number is in NoKbh Caroli na There are in tho United States 084 persons ton years of age and over who cannot read and who cannot j Of number are and foreign Tho total number of schools in the mtcd States is 1 rviccs of umber there bein ore male pupils jthan Of the tal number of schools given are public schools the balance re or better known as I mons The Not if they act ly they must obey tho And with regards to Loui that An Uncliangcd Fiimncial to Gain her Independence Within ihe Present Saints to Obey the Louisiana Muddle and The Indian A correspondent of the New York Herald professes to have had an inter view with President Grant on the load w topics of the in n g has been si ohis tho President of the and the recognition over IDMOY TOWARDS Tho I luspo My poli the executi tint the Cubi uf the requiring the 3 Female achers exceed in number the There are and male teachers The pupils know from tho they wouldnt sign anything that was not My I cannot tho It would be a I should say 1 know a I nuver no yuu need not plead I will not sign Tho man goes away in a bewildered He had he assured that I was a kindhoarled he could not wby T would not help a poor and no reported it when he got home that I waa not the man he took ine to Another young man If you would bo kiiyi enough to give n let ter to Iknow that he would give me a shy I do not know anything bout and I cannot recommend lBut Lore are that fertify iy Very well j go and show th prtpcrs o Mr and if he satisfied he will take you But your would seitle Not long after it was understood that thins or reconiinouded The uoilogos number 467 employing and tho pupils numbei The aggregate income of these irom Endowment and othei amounts io The total number of libraries iiv 1870 vas containing vo Of were privat containing volumes The at ashing on numbers There nre and peri licjiU in tho United and the itiirregate number of copies issued annu is estimated The total circulation numbers The church organizations of the Uni ted Slates number the number edifices with sittings for value of I church property is The Metho dists own church with property valued at The Catholics own church property ia valued at The jPresbyterians rank numbering with proper ty valued at Then follow the with property at tho ccrti that I nuthing Tiusii things arc not peculiar to They happento all men of any position or MeiVarc solicited to lend their names in manner that cannot be justified by Tii is now notorious that men have the signing of their names out of f hi ordinary code of Mon will merely to get rid of a wealthy Virginia and wns edu cated fur T Ho was hard stu but having entered publiclife very early never returned to his JamesMonroe was also the son of a Virginiaplanted and for the like ut the public troubles drew him into political life in early and he served with honor in the nrmy and in civil He had a lanro experience iti and rv thorough training in John Qnincy Adams was the son of John and a lawyer his lifo was to public with a few interludes givcH to literary He was educated for states manship by his and had a laV and more varied experience in pub life than any other AndiOW Jackson came from a poor fruithern began the practice He was afterward a a planter and a nd wrvoi in both of JoiiLress htfnre ho was made The father of Martin Van Buren was too poor to give his sou nn education but tho energy of the young man forced his way to the and he an acklowleugod loader aw A First Human nature has io more pure ibe world knows nothing more Heaven has eudowded the hu luan heart with no feeling more holy than the nascent affections of u young virgins The warmest language of the sunny South is too cold shadow forth uveu a faint outline of that enthu siastic Aud Providence hus made the richest language poor iu the same because depths of hearts that thrill with Coves emotions arc too sacred for common The musical voice of love stirs the source of the sweetest thought within the human and steals into the most profound recesses of the inir chords which never vibrated and calling into gentle compan ionship delicious hopes till then un the lightof a yuung maidens first love breaks dimly bin ocautifully upon her as the silver lustre jf a star glimmers through a thickly woven bower imd the first blush that her cheek as she facia the pri mal iu faint and pure afi that a roseloaf oust upon mar But how rapidly dues that light grow and the ihish until the powerful effulgence of thi irradiates every corner of her the crimsow glow of the suffuses every feature of Man and Thomas Jefferson wrote the follow in excellent TJierc is much nature and good sense in it Harmon inthe human state is the then The brealcfast this is her a richly embroidered with open the neck to the waist in and having a turn over collar of a iliirkcr it broad with a rich gold clasp r skirts so long as to the wearer carry thorn over her arm f shoes long and pointed and to crown the pie wiih its pendant gossamer veil After regaling herself with boiled beef and beer she will if religiously to tluvchapel if to the the by with her takes het until noonr when dinner is after which hour or so will be spentwith the or the spinning At six oclock supper is after follow games at cards or or possibly a our young lady is extremely Later on another meal is called the eve supper or after which she drink a glass of warmed ale a cup of and then retire for tho whilean other day in the proper season she may go ahnwking or ride on or hunt the stag or shoot rabbits with bow and or some other The most striking male customs at the reign of during which epoch extrava irancc may be said to huvo itn Before the Virgin Queen to the throne she was remarkably sim ple in her bnt iu later days she and historians reminds us of her eighty nf various and i i if three thousand V jaily extravagant A Court lady of that data a low dress with long ruff around her r Bat a Inrgc fan of feathers with a mirror attached highly scented Trequently a Her shod with of theroyal pointed ariil Tosupply the great dimands lor wit women were sent rouiul the cuuntry hair ind her WiSliain Henry Us son o f a if rle Thoy will ritfn know nothin nKMi a book which they rathnr hurt sonicones feelings by a They willrecommend men as highly fitted for which tliey positively know thuy are utterly unfittud will ive to candidates the si ter for an find thn to to nun ht secrot tiiat tnc and one of the J of j en tered the army blt had also im portant trusts in civil John Tyler was the son of iu large who a man iilliid many high th gpoctablo and re of Txylir was 1 who letter is not to bo it ijs said that in certain casos was spent in a lea o army S the 1 until eliiliorr to the w I up iind it nocossnry to have it understood at no loiter is to bo re unless it have SOUK distinctive upon it which have been agreed Id there not need a better public sontmtcut on tho subject of signing names The laxity of practice is taking all value from documents bearing eminent Such a loose policy us is now pursuoil ought to bo ranked and eonsuiracius tu Milhird of an very first to be aimed Nothing can preserve affoctions uninterrupted but a firm resolution to consider tbe lore of others of more value than any objeck whatever oo which a wish had been How iu is the sacri fice of any other wish whnn weighed igusit the affections of owe with whom we are to pass our whole life Aud opposition in a single instance will hardly of itself produce yet every one has their pouch into which all these little oppositions are while that isfill the alienation is sensibly going and when filled it is Lt would puzxlo either to say because no one of opin ion has been marked enough to produce serious effect by But he finds his affections weaned out by n wuisUnt stream of little checks and Other sources of very common the little crosspurpsos of hus band and wife in common a disposition in either to criticise and ques tion whatever the other a dosiro al ways to demonstrate and make him feel himself in the especially in coin buy up country thieves iu London robbed children of tbeir bsir or spoiled tho Of all curiosities in costume tiro most Theie monstrofi ties wore frequently made a quBrter ri a yard that the wearer obliged te eat with a spoon acouple W these ruffs first cam Hishioii the lawn and cimbric by half oils and fbr umob lawn and to be feet into not so HIL s y ct Shower did come clown ladies toritilv another difficulty dnt nolaundress could be wl Was able to htarch and cam brie till KHsabcth sent over to for Mistress Dinger was the first teacher of starching the Coitrt beauties for a fee or five chaiy twenty shillings for initiation into myrt erics of seirthinj the origin and served live years sis an ap a InlUjrji Ilo was beeaine a and sion won distinction public Franklin Pierce was the son oral Benjamin Pi a revolutionary ofuuor of and a man of pub lie who was chosen Governor of New JJIMIOS HncJianan was of a pany Nothing ia so Let it pass for the and wait aoftcv uu uient and more conciliatory occasion of reviving the subject It is won derful how many persons are rendered un happy by inattention to these little rules of The Spanish Republic is having a time of Whilethe Carlistsv railroads the federalists revolutionary comuiittce destroying Pennsylvania arid entered nublie K lifo The Western press avows its willing ness to except the theorv spontaneous i if potatobug appear aller as the ouv jusL The New York Tribune has a leaded commending the Federicks burg and Pbtouiac Railroad for lositiun to Southern Railroad ;