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VOLUME II....N0. 343]
OHARLESTON, S. O., SATURDAY, JUNE 30, 1866.
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
WASHINGTON, June 29-Rumors havo boon ro
coivod that Mr. HAIILAN will resign tho Secretary
ship of tbo Interior, to bo succeeded by O. H.
Dispatches announcing tho arrival of tbo Moni
tor Miantonomah, with tho vossols accompanying
ber, at Queenstown, Ireland, have been roceivod
at tho Navy Department. Tho paBSaco was made
in 10 days and l8 boura. Tho avorago run por day
was 168 milco. Tho heavy woather did not ap
pear to affect the monitor, oithor in speed or in
causing hor to roll; whilo tho othor vossols wore
lurching, about, and their progress chockod by
boavy soas, abo wont along comparatively un
WASHINGTON, Juno 29.-In tho Sonate tho peti
tion of ?Uzona of Wilmington, North Carolina,
for a lighthouse, waB presented and roceived.
A debate occurred on the Telographic and PoBtal
Bill and the Niagara Ship Canal Bill, but no
definite? action was taken.
STEVBNB, from tho Committee of Appropriations,
roportodabill for making appropriations for sun
dry civil oxpensos of tho Government for tho year
ending June 30,1867, which waa made tbo special
ordor for Tuoeday noxt. Among the appropria
tions iB one of $50,000 for soldiers" cometones.
Tho consideration of the Tariff Bill was ro
aumed and various aoctiona adopted as reported,
excepting pig iron, on which tho duty was raised
Address to the People.
WASHINGTON, Juno 29.-An address to the peo
ple of the United States has been agreed on by
the Democratic and Conservative members of the
Senate and House of Representatives. It is now
being signed, and will bo made public in a few
days. It i? said that it endorses the proposod Na
tional Conventiou at Philadelphia, and urges all
the States to participate in its proceedings. It ia
headed with the names of JAMES Goran?, of Ken
tucky, and W. E. NIBLACK, of Indiana.
Important Legal Decision.
WASHINGTON, June 29.-The Pennsylvania Su
premo Court has rendored a decision that tho
claim of the Catawissa Railroad to the Atlantic
and Great Western Railroad, was valid, and that
the Philadelphia and Erio Railroad does connect
the two first-named roads, notwithstanding a,
difference of guage. The effect of this will be to
allow 8ir MOBTON PETO'B creditors to carry out a
plan of a great through-railroad from Now York
to St. Louis.
WASHINGTON, Juno 29.-A San Francisco dis
patch gives information of an official character
from Portjand, Oregon, stating that retnrns from
all but three (3) counties had been received,
electing the Union candidate for Governor by
two bund.ed and five majority. The Unionists
.liad also elected a majority of the Legislature.
Tile Penlan? Indteted.
BUFFALO (N. Y.) June 29.-A dispatch from
Canandaigua says an indictment has boou found
agaiast the Fenians who were taken there for
THE FENIANS AGAIN.
NEW YOBK, June 29.-There wore twenty Fe
nians indicted at Canandaigua to-day. They will
he released on bail. The Fenian prisoners in the
hands of the Canadians, it ia now asserted bj an
officer high in the confidence of tho Qovornment,
will bo tried by the civil courts. The trials will
not come off until popular excitement is allayed.
Attempt lo Rob n. Bank.
AUGUSTA, June 29.- An attempt was made to
rob tho National Bank of Atlanta on Thursday,
while the cashier was ongagod in conversation.
$11,000 waa extracted from the desk. Tho cashier,
turning round, saw the robber making his exit
through the window. Ho soizod the fugitivo by
the leg, and hold him until he was arrested. The
robber gave his namo as JAMES You NO, of Mobile.
The War In South America.
NEW YOKK, Juno 29.-Rio Janeiro correspon
dence reports a battlo, in which Gen. LOPEZ am
bushed the allies under FLOBEZ, and defeated
thom. FLOHEZ lost four guns and two thousand
lolled, wounded and takon prisoners. Ho was only
eaved from annihilation by large reinforcements.
LOPEZ carried off his troops, and still roaolutoly
Mew York Market.
Nsw YOBK, Noon, June 29.-Cotton weak. Sales
one thousand bales. Middling 37 to 39o. Cold ?56.
Exchange 10J. Wool firmer at 24 to 84c.
NEW YOBK, Juno 29.-Flour has advanced 5 to
10c. SaloB 13,000 barrels, State $6.30 to $10;
Ohio $8.60 to $10.10,* Southern $17. Whoat firm.
Sales unimportant. Corn declined 1 to 2c. Bales
of 280,000 bushels at 86} to 88c. Beef unchanged.
Pork heavy. Halos of 1100 barrels Moa? at $31.90
to $32.31. Lard dull at 224. Whiskey dull. Cot
ton dull. Sales of 1000 bales at 87 to 89c. Sugar
-dall. Coffeo dull. Sales of 1400 bags of Rio at
10 to 22c. Turpentine dull at 81 to 83c; Crude at
$6.25. Rosin stoady at $3 to $8.50, Tar $2.50 to
$8.25. Freight? firm. Gold 154$.
CINCINNATI, Jane 25 -Flour and grain very dull and
prices are nomh/ally unchangod. afees pork declined
io S3, but no4 much offered. Balk and bacon firm, at
full prices. Lard 21Jtf Gold 151 to l63. Groceries are
firmer but tbe demand is light. Butter dull at 22 to 24.
Good demand for pig-iron, largo nales at 50 to 61 for
hot blast Ohio. The market la oloalng firmer and
LOUIHVII.LK, June 2B, 7 P. M.- Tobacco-Sala of 184
hhdaofleaf, mark-t unchanged. Superfino floor 8 25
to 11 25 Corn, mixed In bulk C8; prime white 74. Oats
46 to 46; Mesa pork $33; bacon ahonldera lo^o clear
sides 21>i o; primo Uni 22. Kaw whiskey 26.
It ia stated that nobody knew anything of the
ironing of Jeff. Davis except Stanton, who sent
Baker down .expresBly to order the manacling to
If tho Bupply is regulated by tho domaud, the
world just now must bo ravonoua for literary
pabulum; for never beforo eau wo rorncmbor auch
an abundant and continuous outpouring of pa
pers, pamphlot8, magazines, roviowa and booka.
Tho markot toema with thom. Tboro ia tho
groatost possible variety; even tho most daintily
faut itlifniH tasto can bo gratiOcd. Wo fear, how
ever, that this fecundity ia not favorablo to the
growth of a healthy literaturo of a high charac
ter. Mullum non mutta. It genorates a taste for
rapid, superficial ?eadiug,-simply to while away
the tedium of a hot and idle summer aftornoon.
We aro accordingly not surprisod to find that but
very few works of real, permanent valuo have
bceu published daring the last docennium. A
book, six months old, now goes to tho topmost
shelves of the bibliopolo, and bocomos^n drug.
Authors and publishers seem inteut'ouly on grati
fying the popular fancy of tho passing momont.
"CarpeDiem" would be an appropriate motto for
the Publishers' Union. There are exceptions to
this rule, howovor; and we always tako epecial
pleasure in announcing works belonging to the
Tho first work claiming our attoniion this morn
ing is a brochure from the fertilo press of Mr.
CARLETON, of Now York, put on our table by our
over-thoughtful friond, Mr. JOHN RUSSELL :
A Lira OF JAMES STEPHENS (Ohief Organizer of the
Irish Republic), embracing an account of the origin
and progress of the Fenian Brotherhood.
This book will prove of great interest to our
Irish fellow-citizens, to whoso consideration we
The next book on the list is one of the "Gem
Series," edited by EPES SABOENT. Its titlo is as
Toa EuanALu. A collection of Grapbio and Eotertaln
ing Tales, brilliant poems and essays, gleaned chiefly
from fugitivo litoraiure of tho 19th century.
Tho table of contents offers a very choice olia
podrida. In the list of authors, who have here
been laid under contribution, we observe the
names of HOBACE SMITH, EUGENE SOBIBE, W. M.
PBAED, C. H. TOWNSHEND, Mrs. BABBAULD, LEIOH
HUNT, EDMUND ABOUT, ALFBED TENNYSON, ROBT.
CHAMBERS, and many other names not unknown
to fame. There are fine seleotions also from the
leading English literary periodicals ;-the whole
giving assurance that the price of tho book (75
coots) will be well invested in the purchase of a
CnrjMna FBOM THE ROUND TABLE. A foaat for
Epicures, by JOSEPH BARBER, is the title of a
very neat little book, published by LEYPOLDT
&, HOLT, and sent us by Mr. JOHN RUSSELL.
The following ia the "Bill of Fare:" The Esthe
tics of Epicureanism; Breakfast; Spring Fish; The
Fruita of June; Dinner among tbo Ancients; Din
ner among the Moderns; A few words about Pud
dings; VegoUnlca and Vegetable*; Fishing; The
Streams: A Poem; Supper; October-Sentiment
ally and sensuously considered; The Poetry of
Good Cheer ; Savory Stanzas for November ;
Epigastrio Poetry; A Thanksgiving Rhapsody; The
Brookside in May. These several chapters were
written originally for tho Round Table, and are
now collected in book form for the delectation of
Epiourean readers; and pleasant reading it ia un
questionably, fit employment for the luxurious
votaries of the doice far niente. We are too "hard
up" in this unreconstructed Southern country to
indulge in such hyperoathetics. Dr. BAOBV'B Lec
ture on "Baoon and Greens" . .omos much nearer
"filling tho bill" jost now. There appears to be
a growing taste for works of this character-a sign
of advancing civilization, perhaps; certainly a
proof of tho great increase of luxury among our
whilom people of simplo taatoa and habita. Books
that pander tho effeminate taste, oven though
cleverly written, and freely interlarded with humor
ous satire and wholesome maxims, in our opinion,
do not tend to promoto a healthy tone of moral
sentiment, or to develop a manly character of
self-reliance. Fos salo by C. F. VOOLEB, So. 108
From the prces of Moaare. D. APPLETON & Co.,
Mr. JOHN Russnr.r. has sent us tho following two
works, which we propose to reviow more at largo
on a futuro day :
Lrr? ANO TIMED or ANDREW JOHNSON, written from
a National Bland-Point, by a National Man.
SERMONS PBEAORED ON DIFKKUKNT OCCASIONS DUIUMO
THE LAUT TwBSir YHAHH, by Bev. Edward Myriok
Goulburn, D.D., Prebendary of St. Paul's, and one
of Her Majesty's chaplains in Ordinary.
THE PHBENOLOOIOAL JOUBNAL for July com
mences the 44th volume of this old and well
known publication. This number contains forty
illustrations, by no moans oxecuted in thebighost
style of art ; bnt on the contrary, for the most
part presenting fearfully ugly phizes. Published
by FOWLED ?k WELLS, New York.
SOUTBXBN MEDICAL AND SUBOIOAL JOUBNAL,
edited by JOSEPH JONES, M. D., Professor of
Chemistry in the Medical College of Georgia.
Augusta : E. H. PUGHE. The first number of the
new series has just reached as. The following are
the original communications : 1. Spurious Vacoi
netlcn, by Dr. 8. E. HABXHSHAM. We had the
pleasuro of perusing this papor over two years
ago, when it was prepared for tho Confederate
Surgeon-General's office, in Riohmond. Dr. H.
was io charge of tho second division of Chimbo
razo Hospital during the ontiro war. Is the fail
and winter of 1863 a large number of our returned
prisoners arrivod in Riohmond with very ngly
sores, the sequelm of vacoination. These oases
were all placed in Dr. HABEBBHAM'S ohargo. He
had thus the fullest opportunity of collecting re
liable statistics on tho subject.
Article 2: Report on wounds of large joints,
by Prof. J. B. READ, M.D., of Savannah. This
is a very ablo and interesting papor, prepared by
Dr. READ, as Chairman of a Special Committoo,
and read beforo the Confederate States Associa
tion of Navy and Army Sargoons, in 1884. Dr.
BEAD was in charge of the Officers' Hospital in
Riohmond, and saw a great deal of surgery dar
ing tho war.
Article 8 : Ligation of the Suhplavian Artery,
by Dr. War.. H. DOUOHTY. Artiole 4: A leoture on
Suppuration, by Prof. L. A. Duo is. Artiole 5:
Notes upon the History of Hospital Surgery, by
Dr. JOSEPH JONES. This paper was prepared at
tho request of Surgeon-General S. P. MOORE,
with great caro, and at MI immonao expenditure
of labor. Wo boliovo Dr. JONES endangered his
health, if uot his life, by tho arduous pursuit of
bia labors in this fiold. Ho mado a great many
post-mortem examinations on gangrcuous cases
in tho heat of tho summer of 18C4. Tho mono
graph ho presented to the ofllco was very com
pleto. Dr. JONES has a considerable amount of
othor vory valuable material, proparod under tho
samo auspices. Wo know of a vory olaborato
treatise on Typhoid Fever; another on Totanue ;
reaodrebca on tho malarial fovors of tho South
otc Wo hopo thcao aleo will bo given to tho
public ero long.
Tho Journal bot'oro us is well filled with Re
views and selected articles.
Confederate Dead at Calpcper, Va.
We take pleasuro in making tho following ex
tracts from an appeal of the ladies o? Culpopor
published in tho Culpeper Observer:
The ladios of Culpopor bave long looked with
achiug hearts upon the noglocted condition of the
cemetery in which repone tho remains of those
who died in uur hospitals from disease or from
wounds received on tho many hattle-flolds that
have already made our timo-honorod county an
object of historio intorest.
It has long boon a chorishod idea with them that
they would themselveo caro for the dead that they
had watched over in sickness, and had seen borne
along the streets to thoir laut resting place. But
convinced that that idoa must bo abandoned, they
appeal to you for aid to enable thom to do that
which is forbidden them by poverty alone.
Wo publish below a list of those who lie stoop
ing thoir last sleep among UB, with the hopo that
thoir relatives, friends and fellowsoldiera may
not be so outirely impoverished that they oanuot
spare a few dollars to enclose their graves, and
renew the head-boards, if no more, before all
traeos of them shall be destroyed.
Any contributions you may be ploased to mako
for the purpose, can be sent to Rev. John Cole,
pastor of tho Episcopal Church, of this place, or
to the Rev. James Ii. Taylor, Jr., pastor of the
Baptist Church, with tho assurance that it will
be thaukfnlly received, and properly appro
A long list of namea ia appended, from which
we select those from Sonth Carolina, and those
whose State is not known :
Samuel McCreary, died August 13th, 1861.
Ben]. Cole, 8th.
O. C. Banks. 2d South Carolina.
E. A. Mehchiaen, 2d South Carolina.
J. M. Ward?an, 4th 8outh Carolina.
Prescott, 7th South Carolina.
Unknown, died at Hill's Mill.
J. Conyers, 9th South Carolina Volunteers.
J. 0. Chaplain, 5th South Carolina.
J. R. Vanoiver, 6th South Carolina.
G. W. Herron, 8th.
R. M. Moore, 4th.
J. B. Rbame, Hampton's Legion.
G. W. Johnson, 7th South Carolina.
H. Williams, 18th South Carolina.
G. B. Bellera.
Simeon Mills, 7th South Carolina.
J. C. Henderson, 7th Sonth Carolina.
Samuel Orussell. Co. A, lut. South Carolina.
J. w. G'bson, " South Uaro?ne.
T. Lewis, 2d South Carolina.
P. S. Bichburg, 23d South Carolina.
Edward Wilson, 4th South Carolina.
Mike Rodgers, 6th South Carolina.
Richard Waddel, 5th South Carolina.
Vinson Garter, 2d South Carolina.
G. B. Thrift, 3d South Carolina.
J. A. Campbell, 8th Sonth Carolina.
W. Miller. 6th Sonth Carolina.
J. Boa well, 7 th South Carolina.
Lieut. Bruce, State unknown.
J. F. Molly, 8th Bonth Carolina.
G. W. Dodd, 4th South Carolina.
8. D. Harry, 2d South Carolina.
Jonas Manchott, 4th Sonth Carolina.
E. Jonks, 2d South Carolina.
J. Foster, 22d 8outh Carolina.
J. J. Rhodes, 7th South Carolina.
J. F. Prince, 4th South Carolina.
G. W. Neal. 7th ?outh Carolina.
F. O. Vaughan, Sumter Volunteer.?., South Caro
A. J. Studemuir, 13th South Carolins.
J. H. Ashley, 20th 8outh Carolina.
W. J. Waro. 1st 8outh Carolina.
G. H. Poinaexter.
W. W. Byrd, 4th South Carolina.
J. W. Boono, 8th South Carolina.
T. T. Bagwell, 4th 8outh Carolina.
J. N. Rodgers. 7th South Carolina.
J. W. Gibby, 8th Soutli Carolina.
D. Ellington, 8th South Carolina.
WUliara Knox, 2d South Carolina.
John Fullerston, 2d South Carolina.
J. H. Feagan.
0. S. Gain, 8th South Carolina.
David Harp, 3d South Carolina.
L. Watson, 8th South Carolina.
S. Dye. Oth South Carolina.
Samuel Faulkner, 6th South Carolina.
J, M. Dore, 8th South Carolina.
J. L. Williams, 2d South Carolina.
And many others whose namos aro unknown.
? ? ?
OUTBAOES BV NEOBOES.-The Frankfort (Ky.)
Yeoman states that on Sunday night, in the town
of Versailles, a nogro man attempted to assassi
nate Mr. RAII_ T, JE., a gentleman of that place.
The nogro ?hot twice at Mr. Railoy, and the won
der ia that he did not hit him, M he waylaid him
in an alley. The negro made his escape, but
those are in pursuit of him who will probably
overtake him before they give over. Muny ne
groes have returned from the army with their
arms, and it ia no wonder they are emboldened to
commit outrages, feeling as they do, that they
aro better armed than the whites. But there are
enough returned Federal and robel soldiors in our
midst to suppress any attempts that may be
made, and in tnia thoy are united in a ?rm r?
The Alexandria (Mo.) Journal states that on
Thursday night, about 10 o'olook, several colored
mon, hailing from the Froodmen'e Village, a short
distance from that city, armed to the teeth, pre
sented themsolvos at tho homo place of Mr?.
Murtaugh, on the Washington road, and com
menced dopredations in a atylo not calculated to
suit tho convenience of the propriotreaa, who en
terod hor solemn protoBt against euoh proceed
ings, and exerted herself to the utmost to aereen
her premiaos from tho inoursionB of those marau
ders. Thoy auoceedod, however, in effecting an
ontrnnco, despoiling tho promises of money,
olothing and othor valuables to a considerable
amount, oapplng tiie climax of tho diabolioal feat
by a dischargo of their deadly weapons at tho de
fenceless female, ono of tho balls taking effect in
the back, just below tho shoulder-blade, inflicting
a frightful, if not fatal wound. Mrs. M. is now in
great agony, the wound still remaining undressed
and the ball uuextraotod. Warrants havo been
issued for the arrest of these (lemons in human
form, and as tho parti?? can be easily reoognized,
they will find it vory difiloult to osoape the vigi
lance of the police. When captured, they will
doubtleBB be treated to a doso that will render
their condition uncomfortable, and oauae them to
rue the day that they were induced to play this
role in auoh a diabolioal drama.
The National Union Convention.
From an exchange of yesterday wo make the
following interesting extract :
TUE UNION CONVENTION-IT8 rBIENBS.
Tho proposod Nations! Union Convention seems
a political necessity of tho day. If thore is to be
any organized opposition to radical rulo in tina
country it must aomowhoro bo coinmonccd To
concentrate.the conaorvativo elements now scat
tered aud without hoad, and give them a proper
direction, uuder efficient loaders, ia tho object of
the c invention now called for. This body ia not
to nominate any poraona to office. It ia not te
distribute spoil?, but io harmonizo tho countrv
1 bo North liaa had nono but partv conventions
for years. Wo waut ouo couvoution of tho Union
mon respecting tho people. I loam that Secre
tary 80.1 ard conimendB tho plan and that Thur
low Weed adv ?catea it. It ia proposed to admit
representatives from the excluded Southern
Slates, without tho iron-clad oath, but upon rea
sonable evidence of patriotic intention to main
tain tho Constitution. Mr. Seward, it is said fa
vors Philadelphia aa the place where tho Uuion
Convention Bhould bo held. Pennsylvania is the
battle-grouud of tho Union at the coming elec
tion, and therefore it is tho State whoro all Uuion
strength should conconlrato.
A CALL FOB THE NATIONAL UNION CLUB.
The following call has just boon prepared, and
has the approval of gentlemen of prominence in
addition to thoao whoso namos are appended. It
may, thoroforo, bo regarded as possessing much
political significance :
A National Union Convention of at least two
delegates from each Congresaional Diet riet of all
the 8tateB, two from each territory, two from tho
DiHtnct of Columbia, and four delegates at large
from each, will be held at tho city of Philadelphia
on the 14th of August next. Such dolegatOB will
be chosen by tho elector s of the several States
who sustain the Administration in maintaining
unbroken tho union of tho States under the Con
stitution which our fathers established,?and who
agree to the following propositions, viz :
Tho uuion of tho Stales is, in every case, indis
soluble and perpetual, and the Constitution of the
United States, and tho laws passed by Congress
in purauance thereof, aro supreme, constant and
univorsal in their obligation.
The rights, tho dignity and tho equality of the
States in the Union, including the right of rep
resentation in Congress, are mutually guaranteed
by that Constitution, to save which from over
throw, so much blood and treasure were expend
ed in the late civil war.
There is no right anywhere to dissolve the
Union or to separate States from the Union, oitber
by voluntary withdrawal, by force of arms, or by
Congresaional action ; neither by secession of
States, nor by the exclusion of their loyal and
qualified representatives, nor by the National
Government in any other form.
Slavery is abolished, and neither can or ought
to be ro established in any State or Territory
within our jurisdiction.
Bach State has the undoubted right to prescribe
the qualifications of its own electors; and no ex
ternal power rightfully can er ought to dictate,
control, or influence the free and voluntary action
of the States in the oxerciso of that right.
The maintenance inviolate of the rights of the
States, and especially of the right of each State,
to order and control ita own domestic concerns
according to its own judgment exclusively, sub
ject only to the Constitution of the United States,
lo cattciAiai io that, baiauco of power on which the
perfection and on duran o? ?* - r.i.m.<u muni;
dependo, and the overthrow of that system by
usurpation in centralization of Power in Congress,
would bo a revolution, dangerous to a Republican
Government and destructive of liberty. Each
Houso of Congress is made by the Constitution
the sole judge of its election returns and qualifi
cations of ita members; but the exclusion of loyal
Senators and Representatives, properly chosen
and qualified under the Constitution an 1 laws, is
unjust and revolutionary.
Every patriot should frown down upon all those
acts and proceedings everywhere, which can serve
no other purpoeo ttian to rekindle the animosities
of war, and the effoct of which, upon our moral,
social and material interesta at home, and upon
our standing abroad, differing only in a degree, is
injurious like war itself. The purpose of tbo war
having been to proservo the Union and the Con
stitution by putting down the rebellion, and the
rebollion having been ?. oppressed, all resistance to
tho authority of tho (.louerai Government being at
an end, and the war having ceased, war measures
should also cease, and should be followed by
meaeurea of peaceful administration, so that
union, harmony, and concord may be encouraged,
and industry, commerce, and arts of peaco re
vived and promoted, and tho early restoration of
all tho States te the exercise of their conatitution
al powers in the National Government is indis
pensably necessary to the strength and tho d?
fense of tho Republic, and to the maiiiten.mcc
of the public credit. All such ?'looters in the
thirty-six States and nioo Territories of the
United Statos, and in the District of Co
lumbia, who. in a spirit of patriotism and love
for tho Union can rise above personal and
aectioual considerations, and who desire te
see a truly National Union Convention, which
shall ropreaent all the States and territories of (he
Union, assemblo as friends and brothers under
the nati ?nal Sag, to hold counsel together upon
the atato of tbo Union, and to take measures to
avert possible dangers from the same are special
ly r .quested to take part in the ohoico of such
delegates. But no delegate will take a seat in
snob, convention who does not loyally accopt the
national situation, and cordially endorse the prin
ciple above set forth, and who is not attacbod in
truo allegiance to the Constitution, the Union,
and the Government of tbo United States.
WASHINGTON, June 25, 1806.
A. W. RANDALL, President.
J. R. DOOLITTLE,
O. H. BROWNING,
Executive Committeo National Union Club.
Wo recommend the holding of the above con
vention, and endorse tho call therefor.
' JAMES DIXON.
T. A. HENDRICKS.
DANIEL 8. NORTON.
J. W. NE3MITH.
DELEOATES TO THE CONVENTION.-We cannot too
earnestly urge upon the peoplo of the South the
oarly appointment of delegates to the National
Congress of Representatives from the States to bo
belof in Philadelphia on the second Tuesday in
August. This movement is fraught with moro
good for the South than any which has taken
place since the war. Each district should select
its most conservativo, wise, and iuflnontial citi
zens. Mon should go from the South conspicuous
for their cool judgment and their strong minds.
They will havo moat important duties to perform,
in which all of the boat qualities of statesmanship
and genuine manhood will bo requisite. To select
euch men people should cast aside all party feel
ing, all porsonal predilections. Tboy should make
their choice simply upon tho ground of qualifica
tion for tho vory nigh position of delegate to this
"jnat convention, unbiased by any othor con
Should the Mouth present itself in its true
dignity and intelligence, in its true character
of loyalty to the C institution on 1 tho institutions
and rights under it, thore can be no doubt of the
powerful moral effoct it will exert upon the na
tion. This can ba easily done if the peoplo but
give their attention to the matter, and we cannot
doubt that, under the oiroumstances in whioh we
are placed, and with the important interests we
have now at stake, that with one heart and mind
they will go to work at once to discharge their
duties as oitizens in the beBt possible manner.
AI A UKI KD,
of thta"t" Miss ANN ELIZA MAUTIN, boS
?sr ORPHAN HOUSE CHAPEL.-THE KEY.
L. C. LOYAL Will perform Dlvluo 8crvico in thla
Ohapol, To-morrow Afternoon, Ju'y 1st, at 6 o'clock.
??"CITADEL SQUARE CHURCH.^ER^
VIOE8 In thin Church To-Morrow Morning, at half-past
ten o'clock, by the Itov. JA M E8 P. UOYOE, D D. Sor
vicos at night at 8 o'clock, by Rov. W. 8. HOWMAN.
The pablio aro invited to attond. 1 Juno 30
mW NOTICE-ON AND AFTER THIS BAY,
tho 30th inst., our 8toro, No. 199 Ktug-atreot, will ha
open again on Saturday Aftornoon.
.'uno 80_l__MELOHEB8 & MULLER.
???EXECUTOR'S NOTICE-ALL PERSONS
having any demand* sgsinst the lato JOSHUA B.
WBITRIDOE, oi 8t. John"e Colleton, M. D. and Plant,
or, will prosont tho ??, proporly attested; and thoso In
debted will mako payment to WILLIAM WHALEY. Re?
llcltor, No. 43 Broad streot. OSMA BAILEY,
?arNOT I CE-CONSIGNEES PER MER
CHANT'S Lino 8teamer LULIE, from Baltimore, are no
tlflod that she is discharging cargo at Brown & Oo.'s
South Wharf. All Gooda remaining on the wharf at
sunset will bo storod at owners' risk and expense.
Juno 20 a 8TBEET BROTHER8 & CO.
*B- N O T I C E-THREE MONTHS AFTEB
DATE, application will bo made to tho Charleston Gas
Light Company for ronewal of ?Scrip for 1067 Shares
standing in name of R. S. 1ZARD, and 10 Shares
in ni- of B. 8. IZARD, Trasteo, the original being lost
or mislaid. MOBDEOAI k CO.
mr ESTATE NOTICE-ALL PER80N8 HAV
INO DEM AN D8 against the ER tata of the late DR. JOBS
A. WAHREN, will present them duly attested; and per
sons indebted wlB mako payment to RODEBT CAMPBK-?
Esq., Attorney at Law, Walterborough; or
June 26 6 BENJ. STOKES, Administrator.
?-NOTICE.-THREE MONrH8 AFTEB
date, application will be made for renewal of SCRIP 0*T
EIGHTEEN 8HABE8 OF MEMPHIS AND CHARLES
TON SAILROAD STOCK, in tho namo of T. PIKCKKR
LOWNDES._lamo3moa May 31
ter ESTATE NOTICE-ALL PERSON8 HAV
ING demands against the lato Dr. JAMES H. JAR.
RATT. of Florence, 8. O , will present the ?ame to tho
undersigned, proporly attested, within the timo requir
ed by law, and all pereons indebted to the same win
please come forward and mako payment to the under
signed at Florence.
JAS. B. JARBATT, Sole Executor.
Juno a_ elmo
mr NOTICE_NINETY DAYS AFTER DATS
application will be made to the City Council of Charles,
ton for renewal? of CERTIFICATE OF SEX PER CENT.
81 OCR. standing In th % name ?. MAITLAND JOYJLt?
mi : in ne oi isov, NO. 7057 period*!, for throe _btP
sand one hundred and fifty dollars ($31501 ; Issue of 185T,
period 66, for clghtoen hundred dollars ($1800)- the
original being either lost or mislaid.
April 13 _*pl3t30myl6&31Jel6A-30Jyll
mr NOTICE TO DEALERS IN SPD-TUOUB
LIQDOR8.-CITY HALL, OFFICE OLERE OF COUN
CIL, July l8,186?1-Applications for LICENSE TO RE
TAIL 8PIRITTJOU8 LIQUOR8, to take date from July,
18CG, will be received at this Office, commencing on
Wednesday, 20th.Inst Applicants will be required te
mention the place where he, she or thoy Intend to carry
on such licensed trade, and accompanying the appiloa
tion, ao far as respecta Tavern Licensos, with a cart-?
cate recommendf d by six freeholders living in tho im
mediate neighborhood of the applicant, as to good r?
pete for honesty and sobrioty. W. H. SMITH,
Jane 20 10 _Clerk of Connell.
mr NOTICE TO HOLDERS OF PAST DUB
BONDS AND COUPONS OF THE SOUTH CAROL-fA
AUDITOR'S OFFICE, BO. OA RAILROAD00,1
CHAKI.-TON, JUKE 7, 18ifl. J
The attention of pirtles interested is Invited to the
following resolution of the "Executive Committee of the
Board of Directors."
"Resolved, That holders of Past Due Booda ana
Coupons ct this Company, including the July, 186?,
Coupons, are requested to mako Matemente of the earns
and leave tin m at the ? mee of the Auditor, on or before
the first July next, with a view to tbo preparation of the
now Bonds orexebsnge. if preferred, parties m?y de
liver their old Bends and Coupons, and take the Audi
tor's receipt and obligstlon to give new Bonds is soon
as prepare J, say to the 1st Augut-t ni?xt"
juno 7_J. It EMERY, Auditor.
mr STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA.
CHARLESTON DISTRICT.-BY GEORGE BUI8T, Eea^
Ordinary.-Whereas, GEO. C. GOODRICH, o( Charles?
too, Merchan t, noado suit to me to grant him Letter* Of
Administration of the Estate and Effect? of ANNS
GORDON ROULAIN, a Minor, late of Charleston.
These are, therefore, to cite and admonish all and ata?
gular the kindred and creditor* of the said Arura
GOSDON Rou-w, deceased, that they bo and appear
before me, in the Court of Ordinary to be held aft
Charleston, on the 6th day of July, 1866, after publi
cation hereof, at 11 o'clock In the forenoon, to ?how
canse, If any they have, why the said Administration
HII ould not be granted.
Given under my hasd, thla -& day of June, Ann?
Domini 1866. GEORGE BUIST,
Jone?S_B1_Judge of Probates.
mr A MODERN MIRACLE l-FROH OLD AND
young, from rich and poor, from high-born and lowly,
comos the universal voice of praise for
HALL'S VEGETABLE SICILIAN HAIR RENE WEB.
It Is a porfect and miraculous article. Cures bald ne-.
Makes hair grow. A better dressing than any "oil" or
"pomatum." Softens brash, dry'and wiry hair into
Beautiful B?ken Tresse*. But, above all, the great
wonder is the rapidity with which It restores GRAY
HAIR TO ITS ORIGINAL COLOR.
Use It a few timos, and
PRESTO, CHANGE I
the whitest and wornt looking hair resume* its youthfu
beauty. It does not dye the hair, but strikes it the root?
and flu* It with new llfo and coloring matter.
It will not take a long, dlsagrooablo trial to prove the
truth of this matter. The first application will do good}
you will soo tbo NATURAL COLOR rot urn i og every
BEFORE YOU ENOW IT,
the old, gray, discolored appoarano) of the hair will be
gone, giving place to lustrous, shining, and beautiful
Ask for Hall'H Sicilian Hair Reoewer; no other art lela
la at all like it in effoct You will find It
OHEAP TO BUY. PLKA8ANT TO TOT,
sndBURBTO DO YOU GOOD.
There are many Imitation*. Be ?ure you prooura th?
genuine, manufactured only by
R. P. HALL ?t CO., Nashua, N. H.
For sale oy oil druggist*. Whole**!* by
KI1VO ?fe CAB8IDRY,
Mirth? slyr* OharVMto