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V?T.TTTYTE VT -TOMBER 844]
CHARLESTON, S. C., SATURDAY MORNING, MAY 2, 1868.
[EIGHTEEN CENTS A WEEK
Our Washington Dispatches.
WASHINGTON, Jone 10.-The complication ia
municipal affairs is 'unchanged. Bowen is la
possession of the Mayor's office, and still holds
onto the poa tm aa tera bi p. -The Radicals in
the lower board, by recognizing the register's
certif?cate, are all right, bat are crippled ia th?
ripper board, where they want a quorum. One
of the aldermen elected a year ago is cow act?
ing with the Conservatives.
No important progress was made last night
in the Tai bill.
It lactated that Logan and Butler have con?
cluded to hold Woolley ic confinement until a
quorum of the commit tee aro present:
Ls THE SENATE to-day the consideration of
the Omnibus Admission bill was resumed.
The nullification, of the Georgia, Belie!
clauses was co n fir m ed by a large majority, and
an amendment permitting those clauses to
operate : for the benefit of loyal persons was
defeated by sn equally large vote,
r An amendment was adopted ordering the
?' inauguration of the State officers without un-:
necessary delay, and declaring the elected offi?
cers who are excluded by the Federal laws cr
by the fourteenth constitutional amendment to?
be ineligible. Thia amendment caused consi?
derable debate, from which it appears that its
operation will vacate all offices to which incom
potent persima have been elected, but that all
elected who are in accord with Congress will
he rendered competent in ample time by the
removal of political disabilities.
Ix THE HOUSE, sifter some time spent ia the
consideration of .tho Tax bul, a bill relieving
from disabilities certain citizens of Arkansas
who have been eltcted to office was passed by
a t wo-thirds vote.
The Corruption Committee continue their
inquisition. Peter Schwab, of Hamilton, Ohio,
a witness before tbG committee, seemed much
disturbed to-day when Butler asked him to ex?
plain the following telegrams :
"What can yon do towards saving the coun?
(ffigned) r \ WOOLLEY."
- "Twenty thousand dollars in bank, and as
mncb. more as may be needed.
General Meade is here. It it understood he
opposes the admission of Alabama.
Ibo municipal row has quieted down, and
the Conservatives have a majority on joint
ballot ia the City Councils. This is important
f as it saves au the city offices from the Radi?
cals. . \_
A Municipal Maddie. -
Nsw ORLEANS, June 10.-Conway, the newly
elected Mayor, presented to Mayor Heath Gen?
eral Buchanan's order announcing his (Con
* Vi**?'0) election. Mayor Hoath replied that ho
of no law authorizing such an election,
lat be did not acknowledge the authority
al Buchanan to issue the order. Con?
way retorted that if Heath would not acknowl?
edge the authority of the order he would re?
port the fact to General Buchanan. As Heath
declined to give np the office, Conway appealed
to headquarters, and, procuring a military es?
cort, had Heath put nader arrest. Conway
then took charge of .the Mayor's office. At
this juncture the officer in charge of the es?
cort waa notified that a writ of "quo warran
to:' had been issued against Conway. Consid?
erable excitement prevails throughout the city,
and a strong body, of police is posted at the
DEMOCRATIC STATE CON VENTION.
THE PBOGBELTmS~ON TVEBpAT. t \
[FEOM otra SPECIAL COKBZBWHDEHTVJ i
COLUMBIA, June 9.-The Executive Commit?
tee were in conference with the committee ap*.
' pointed by the Convention at an early hour this
morning, and so remained until half-past'ten
o'clock, when the Convention reassembled-the
President, Hon. C. H. 8imonton, in the .chair*.
The roll was called, and the following hew
delegate* responded to their names : Edgefield
J? J. Gregg* Georgeta wn-^B. Dozier, F. 8.
Parker," R. R. Middleton, Samuel Simpson ;
Darlington-H. L. Morris. -
The Minutes of the last meeting were read.
' Hon. J. B. Campbell, of Charles ton, moved
that the preamble and resolutions referring- to
the appointment of a Committee of Conference
adopted last evoking; be slightly amended so
as to read, "Whereas it is understood to be the
mi tua! desire that the Executive Commit teo,
appointed by the Convention which assembled
. in this Stale in April last, should hold a con
. ference," Sx.
The motion was agreed to, and tho preamble
was reconsidered and am en dod accordingly.
Mr. Campbell, from the Committee of Con
v ference, submitted the fodowing report : -
% The Committee of Conference with the Cen?
tral-Executive Committee bf the Convention of
- April last, beg leave to report:
That io tho discharge of their duty, they met
that committee in free conference, and after an
unreserved interchange.of views, ia which it
became manifest that each committee was
unanimous la aa earnest desire to harmonize
and unite in a common purpose, that commit?
tee submitted the following proposition, viz:
"The Central. Executive. Committee having
been invited to a conference by the Con?
vention now assembled here, anti being
most solicitons to -secure harmony ia
the State, beg leave to submit tb
the Conference Committee now in ses?
sion the following basis of union, namely:
That the Convention proceed to the nomina?
tion of delegates to the National Democratic
Convention at New York, to fill np the delega?
tion of the State. And the Executive Commit?
tee pledge themselves to use all their efforts to
have these nominations- confirmed by all the
organizations represented by the said commit?
tee. The Executive Committee farther recom?
mend that aa Executive Committee be appoint?
ed by this Convention, to act with that selected
by the Convention ia April last; and that, in
. the opinion of this Committee of Conference,
it is advisable that the two Executive Commit?
tees should be consolidated at the earliest
Your committee think that no stronger evi?
dence could have been offered of a spirit of con?
ciliation and harm ny . than this proposition
presents. It offers to this Convention one-half J
the appointments to the New York Conven?
tion-the other one-half of them only having
been made by the Convention of April la -1.
This committee thinks it unbecoming in this
Convention to revise he appointment for one
of the Congressional Districts ot this State,
namely, the Fourth, that district not being
represented in this Convention. We, therefore,
recommend that the appointments from that
district be declined, and, with this exception, the
proposition he accepted. Delegates at large hav?
ing been already appointed ot residents of the
First and Fourth Districts,we recommend that,
in appointing the remaining two delegates ana '
alternates, residents of the Second and Third
Districts, respectively, be selected, and that
thip Convention appoint one delegate and two
alternates from lae Second District, and one
delegate and one alternate from the Firsi? ?-nd
Third Districts respectively.
We also recommend the appointment of an
Executive Committee, to consist of seven, and
that, as snggosted, the two committees shall
be consolidated at the earliest moment possi?
ble; also, that vhe Executive Committee ap?
pointed by os be author zed. to fill any vacan?
cies in the appointmoi is nude by ua.
JAMES B. CAMPBELL. Chairman.
Mr. Oampbei'. abo hold in my hand a
supplemental re art, which it is the desire of
the committee bhiUl be submitted to the Cou
vention. They did not think it within
jurisdiction to recommend resolutions t
rally, but those which I hold in my hand,
which are a modification of one of the Ala!
r?solutions, hare met th*e approbation o:
Executive Committee and of our own ni
moualy, although I am in duty bound tc
they do not go as far as some of the comm
desire. They read as follows :
Resolved, That the Democratic party of
State duly appreciates and accepts the in
tion from the Executive Committee of
Democratic party of the United State,
send delegates to the general Conventic
be held in New York, on the 4th day of
next, to nominate candidates for the rr ea i
cy and Vice-Presidency of the United Stat
but, inasmuch as the military despotism
der which South Carolina labors will rend
impossible for the white race to cast the
of the State, at the next Presidential eleci
it is recommended to the delegates appoi
from this State to ask the counsel of t
brethren from other States as to the propi
of their voting in the Convention, and to i
ern themselves accordingly. .
Resolved, That having entire confhlenc
the principles and patriotism of the De
cratio party, and believing and trusting
their assurances that they will, if triumph
restore and maintain at the South, as t
have done in the North, in the East and iu
West, the supremacy and government of
white race-A WHITE SIAN'S GOVEBNME?
leaving to the States themselves toregu
their suffrage laws ; and also that they
expunge - the usurpations and the frauda
governments created by the military po;
under what are called the reconstruction h
and thereby restore to the Union the Sot
ern States, such as they were before
enactment of said laws-we hereby pledge (
selves to the support of the candidates of t
party for President and vice-President or
United States, to be nominated at the com
Convention in the city of New York, on
4th day of July next.
I beg le. ve, said Mr. Campbell, to sugg
that, if adopted by the Convention, thees rc
lutions be referred to the Committee on Beta
tiona, with special instructions to include th
in whatever report they may make.
The President What suggestion has
chairman to make as to filling the blank?
Mr. Campbell. Our committee thought t
the blank should be filled by the mun
"seven," which is equal to the number of
Executive Committee. On the other ha
one bf that commit tee urged that the nam
should be only "four." My own opinion is
favor of the number first named.
Mr. A. C. Spain. Pending the consid?r?t
of this matter, I move that the Executive Co
mitt oe be invited to-Beats upon the door of i
The motion was agreed to.
Colonel Zimmerman Davis, of Chariest
moved that the blank be filled with the nu
Mr. M. Glover, of Orangeburg, moved as
amendment'the insertion of the numl
? The amendment was not agreed to, and t
question being on the original motion, it v
decided in the affirmative.
Tbe question now was on agreeing to the :
port of the Committee, and it was decided
On mofTn of Mr. Spain, the secretary w
requested to record the vote as "unanimoui
The next question was on the adoption of t
supplemental report. ,k
Mr. Spain. I move again that this Conve
tion unanimously adopt these resolutions os
I part of tho proceedings cf thi6 Conventic
We all know what has been said and done npi
a particular subject by a former convenlio
God forbid that I should say a word against
member of that convention, or the committ
by which it is now represented. They a
above a shade of suspicion. Some of the
have made the most heroic sacrifices for the
country. Their swords flashed amid the smo]
of hattie when I was quietly at home.- Th
fought forme when I-was unable to fight f
myself. One or two were the companions
my youth, my college days, and since then
my professional hours." I would as soon su
pectmyself as' to suspect their patriotic m
tives. If I understand the question, the chi
point of difference between us is one of phras
ology. What care I or you whether or not tl
negro is "a part of the body politic." Wh
su-, that is'a mere abstraction. It may be
.question - of theology, ethnology or polit
.cal economy, or it may be a metaphysical que
(ion. It makes no difference to -os whether
negro ia an element of the body politic or no
The hring, vital issue with which we have I
deal is the question of suffrage-a Gordia
knot whian Alexander himself could not un th
?nd which the Chicago Convention were con
polled to cut in train. Had nothing been sai
upon this subject I should not have referred t
it; but there has been an emanation of sent
ment from South Carolina concerning negr
suffrage, and as one of Lier citizens, born an
raised upon her soil, and determined to re
main here even though her condition be a
gloomy as that eternal porch through whicl
departed spirits go, I am un willing that tha
expression of sentiment shall stand without th
record against it of my voice and vote. Fo:
one I will never consent that when I approaol
the ballot box a son of Africa shall stand by m;
side as my equal. I do not hesitate to sar tha
I am utterly opposed to the principle. Thi
prophets of social equality are hypocrites. Bui
I will not detain the Convention longer. I have
uttered what I was instructed to say, as a rep
re sen ta ti ve of the Democracy, of my section o:
lite State, and now, in the language ot Job.
"my words are ended."
- The question now being taken on the adop?
tion of the supplemental report, it was unani?
mously decided in the affirmative, and agree?
ably to the motion of the Chairman of the Com?
mittee of Conference referred to the Committee
General M. W. Gary. I beg leave to offer the
following resolution :
Resolved, That all questions relating to suf?
frage shall be considered as in abeyance, to be
at some future time discussed and* determined
upon in full convention of the Democratic party
of this State.
I am induced to offer this resolution because
iii is thc natural coxrollaryof the report made
by the Committee of Conference. The ques?
tion now dividing thc Democratic party of
South Carolina arose iu this manner. A call
was originally made by the citizens of Newberry
for a Con ven tion of the people of this State that
they might enter their solemn protest against
the constitution that has been recently adopted
by the Convention which met m Charleston by
order of General Canby. The delegates con?
vened under this call were no doubt actuated
by the most patriotic motives, but they saw fit
to go beyond the alleged purposes of "the con
vrntion, and to appoint delegates to attend tbe
National Democratic Convention on the fourth
of July next. They also passed a resolution
recognizing the negro as 4 an integral element
of the body politic,' and proclaiming that in
the future, when they had the power to do so.
they would guarantee to the negro the right of
With all due deference to the members of
that Convention, allow m to say that that ac?
tion does not reflect the sentiment of Edgeneld
District, and, in my judgment, it does n it rep?
resent the opinions of the people of South Ca?
rolina upon the question of suffrage. We do
not believe it was right or proper for a body
convened for one purpose to stop beyond the
legitimate duty for which it war? called, al?
though we concede that the motives wliich in?
duced this policy may have been in themselves
pure, patriotic and sincere. At a time when
public sentiment was undergo.ug great changes
at tho North, when the Democratic party was
daily gaining strength and winning great \
tories on the broad principies that this i
white man's government, and that the negrc
not entitled to the right of suffrage, we thouf
the utterance of that resolution unwise, 1
cause calculated to weaken and di i arm c
friends at the North, who in the great electic
of the country have been fighting our o
Believing that this evil might to some ext?
be remedied, and the objectionable features
that resolution modified, we suggested tb
the present Convention should be assemblt
Charleston and other distincts responded to t
call of Edgefield, and we are here to-day pi
pared-and I hope harmoniously-to adc
such measures as will fairly express and rep:
sent the views of the people of the State.
Now, while I had the honor of moving the :
solution in Edgefield which bas eventuated
this meeting, it was not my purpose to pi
duce any disturbance in the ranks of the Den
eratic party of this State.
No one is more anxious for unity of a c ti
than myself, but I do not think it is th .< com
policy for any mau to pin bis faith to the que
tion of negro suffrage at this time, or to pied
his support, even as a matter of expediency -
those wno entertain such a belief. In my jud
ment, it will damage the Democratic par
both in this State and in the United Stats
Upon this subject my opinions are fixed ai
unalterable. I can be m favor of nothing le
than a pure white man's government. It wi
the one I was born and reared under, and I
no act of raine willi ever seek to change i
This is not a mere question of policy-not
mere ephemeral proposition that will pai
away siter a time. It is one of the most vit
issues ol' the day-and if there beaquestk
which requires far-seeing statesmanship ai
great wisdom, it is this grave, portentous BU
feet of suffrage. It ie the principle which h<
at the very foundation of the government, ar
when you yield the question whether this shn
be a white man's government or not, you yiel
the entire point at issue. The question is ni
whether the negro can read the constitution <
write his name, or is worth two hundred ax
fifty dollars clear of debt, but whether yo
are willing to disregard the fundamental pru
ciples laid down in the constitution, which e:
dude from the elective franchise both tl
Indian and the negro. The great in teller
who formed that instrument went even fu
thor, and declared that noue but a white alie
should be allowed to become a citizen of tb
United States. This fixed policy of the go'
eminent, from its formation to the presei
time, has been disregarded by a Radical Cor
gross in the passage of the Civil Rights bil
We contend that that bill was and is unooi
Btitutional, and believe that the Democrat!
party will obliterate it and the Recons tractio
acts from he statute books of the country.
These are sufficient reasons why the subjec
of negro suffrage should receive careful cor
sideiation, not by a part, but by all the peop]
of the State.
You may, if you please, yield a point as t
pride of race and take the ?thiopean into th
great Caucasian brotherhood, which, froi
time immemorial, has had dominion over th
world. Identified with all that elevates am
adorns mankind, the white race will still b
true to itself. This is an entirely new issu<
and the people of the North-of Connection!
Ohio, Pennsylvania and Michigan-have de
dared their opinion upon it, namely, that th
negro shall not become a part of the bod
politic Shah it be said that the Derne
crats ol South Carolina are willing t<
to take a lower position than the Radicals c
the North ? Every day I am more and mor
convinced' that God Almighty created the ne
ero at a different time from the white man an
for a different purpose. The negro has a blac
skin and another nature, and you cannot chang
either by extending to him the elective fran
ch i se. If you Ho, you place your carriage drive
and your bootblack upon an equality with your
self. You take the initial step to social equalit
the moment you make this a mongrel govern
ment, composed of negroes, mulattoes am
everything else that can Buring from the lowe
race. I claim, therefore, that this is not tb
time to express the sentiments contained ii
the resolution of the April Convontion, and ro
grot that there is occasion to refor to tho sub
jere here. The Chairman of the Executive
Committee is one whom I honor and esteem
No man has exhibited more devotion to hi
people than himself. ' It was my fortune to f olio v
him through battle, and to succeed him in oom
m and of the Hampton Legion ; and I know (ha
whatever maybe an error of judgment, hil
motives are beyond question. Good intentions
however, will not save us from the fate of Mex
ico, South America, or any other mongrelizee
I have thus given expression to the viewe
which induced me to offer the resolutions a
Edgefield calling this Convention, and the res?
olution which i have read here. Governed bj
these reasons. I urge upon this body thi
propriety of taking no action whatever witt
reference to the question of negro suffrage
This is not the time for its discussion, nor de
I think so grave a subject should be controlled
by beardless, inexperienced men. It belongs te
those'who have made the matter the study oft
life time to meet calmly and decide what
shall be the political action of the State. I am,
therefore, in favor of harmonious aotion be?
tween this Convention and that of April. Om
proud old State has been trampled underfoot
by a cruel and unrelenting foe, but I trust ir
God that her people are composed of such ma?
terial that nothing can brush br dishearten
them in the shape of persecution. When mis?
fortune crowds upon them, let them stanci
shoulder to shoulder with an unbroken front
and South Carolina will yet see the time whet
she oin vindicate her course, and deserve the
"well done" of all true lovers of constitutional
liberty in oar great country. (Applause.)
Mr. Rhett offered the following:
"Setolved, That a committee of-be ap?
pointed by the chair to draft a platform of prin?
cipios for the consid?ration of this Convention.'
Mr. Gayer, of Charleston. I object to that
resolution, Mr. President, because I deem it
unwise to draft any resolution whatever.
Mr. Rhett. As far as the question of suffrage
is concerned, we have already agreed to a re?
solution that has been introduced. If there ia
any firebrand in thal, we certainly have extin?
guished it. With this basis to work upon, it is
not probable that there will be any difference
Mr. Spain. I think, Mr. President, that that
resolution should pass. Every gentleman
here knows that a platform of principles has
been adopted by one wing of the Democracy,
and how would it appear under these circum?
stances if we Wore to go before the country
withouts platform? We can, if it be deemed
advisable, adopt the resolutions of the April
Convention without the objectionable feature,
and it is due to ourselves that something of
the sort should be done. It is for this reason
that I favor the proposition.
Colonel Zimmerman Davis, of Charleston,
offered the following substitute:
Resolved, That a Committee on Resolutions,
consisting of-, be nppointod, to whom all
resolutions not ordered for immediate consid?
eration be referred.
We have already, Baid Mr. D., adopted a
platform. The report o' the Committee of Con?
ference is platform enough for all of us, and
for the purpose of preventing useless discus?
sion in open Convention, I think it wise that
all resolutions should be referred to a commit?
Mi-. Joseph GaUuchat, of Chesterfield. It is
with extreme diffidence that I rise to address
thia Convention, for, notwithstanding I have
lived considerably moro than half a century, it
ia the first time in my life that my voice has
been heard in an assemblage of this character.
I desire simply to endorse the views express?
ed by my friend who has just-taken his seat.
I confess that I came here with fear and ap?
prehension. At this momentous time-this
crisis in the situation of my mother, I dreaded
a dissension among her children, ard it was
with a mournful misgiving that I entered this
hall. But when the gentleman from Charles?
ton (Mr. Campbell), last evening, introduced
his resolution, I felt there was yet hope for my
prostrate country, and when the Committee of
Conference reported tli9 resolution which has
been adopted, I felt satisfied that our work was
done. The principles therein enunciated was
platform enough tor me, and I see no necessity
for the adding ol' a word.
As regarda the question of negro auffrag
believe that God Almighty intended
colored man to occupy the inferior posil
which he has had in these Southern Sta
and his worse enemies are those who iud
him to aspire to any higher political positi
Such efforts are calculated to redound onlj
his injury. This is a white man's go vern m
and a white man's country; and while as a n
ter of individual taste I may take the negro
the hand, or even to my tableras a matt?
principle I want him to occupy that posit
intended for him by his Maker. I deprec
any difference of opinion on this matter, a:
so far as my district is concerned, I answer
the people that the resolution which has b<
adopted is a platform broad enough for al)
stand upon. Mr. President, hope has been
vived in my breast by this action, and wi
the clouds which now envolop us pass aw
South Carolina, if true to the principles h<
enunciated, will stand forth redeemed and
Mr. Davis moved that the blank be fill
with one delegate from each district. The n
tion was agreed to, and the resolution vi
The Chair appointed Messrs. Rhett, Dozi
Green, Epps, Spain, Goodwyn, Gregg, Ve
nicg, Mciver and Galluchat.
Mr. Venning offered the following resolutic
which was referred to the Committee on Rec
Resoleed, That the discrimination attemi
ed by the Radical Convention at Chicago, t
tween the right of the people North and Sou
to regulate suffrage among themselves, is ?
insidious attack upon the exeroiae of the rig
everywhere; and if by ungenerous and arti
appeals to passions, excited by causes wbi
no longer exist, universal negro sufiiage
forced upon the South, a cardinal principle f
the protection of tie rights and liberties
the people of each State will be destroyed, ai
an immense stride in the establishment of
central despotism accomplished.
Mr. Cohen moved that a committee of 01
from each district represented in the Conve
tion be appointed to nominate delegates to tl
National Democratic Convention, to be holdi
in New York on the 4th day of July nea
Mr. Hanciel offered the following resol
tion, which was referred to the Committee <
Resolved, That, not representing any reco
nized vote in the Electoral College, it is tl
deliberate sense of this Convention, with tl
present lights before it, that our delegates
that Convention should not vote in the choii
of candidates, but having full confidence
their prudence, patriotism and judgment, th
Convention leaves them untrammelled by i
? Mr. Rhett offered a series of resolution
which were referred to the Committee on Res
On motion of Mr. A. A. Gilbert, of Sumte
a committee of one from each district was a]
Jointed to nominate seven additional membe:
f tho Democratic State Executive Committe
The Convention then took a recess uni
The Convention met at 8 o'clock P. M.
The Committee on Nominations for dclegati
to the National Democratic Convention, mac
the following report, which was unanimous:
adopted : .
For the State at large-Hon. Wade Hamptoi
Hon. J. P?. Campbell; alternates, Hon. C. a
Furraan, Hon. J. P. Carroll.
Fir-'t District-Hon. A. L. ltonuing; alte
nate, Hon. R. Dozier.
Second District-Hon. C. H. Simonton; a
termites, John Hanckel, Esq.; R. B. Rhett, Jr
Third Distriot-General M. W. Gtr..;altei
nate, Hon. A. D. Frederick.
The Committee made no nomination froi
tho Fourth District, as no delegate from thi
District-was present in the Convention.
Tho Committee on Resolutions reporte
that, while they concurred in the views ei
pressed in the several resolutions before then
they deemed it advisable for the Convention t
confine its expression to the resolution rc
commended by the Committee of Conference
thinking it sufficient to stand on the platfbrt
of a white man's government, leaving th
question of suffrage to the decision of th
States, and the question of voting at the Nei
York Convention to the discretion of the dele
gates. They, therefor?, recommend the adop
?rion of the supplementary report of the Con
ference Committee. The report was adoptei
The committee appointed to nominate ad
ditional members of the State Central Exccu
tive Committee, recommended tba names o
Hon. W. D. Porter, T. G. Barker, Esq., Jobi
E. Carew, Esq., Robert Adger, Esq., Henry Mc
Iver, Esq., W. P. Finky, Esq., and A. A. Gil
The report was adopted.
Colonel John E. Carew, of Charleston, witt
a few eloquent and appropriate prefatory re
marks, offered tho following resolution, whicl
was unanimously adopted :
Resolved, That this Convention recognizes
in the course pursued since the assembling o:
this body, by thc Central Committee appoint?
ed by tho Convention in April last, a spirit o:
! concession and harmony that entitles tiiem to
the confidence and support of the people of thu
State, and that it regards the measures pro.
posed and adopted as calculated to ensure thal
concert of action BO necessary to the success
of the Democratic party in this State.
On motion of Mr. A. C. Spain, the Conven?
tion resolved itself into a Committee of the
j Whole, Hon. R. Dozier in the chair ; where?
Mr. Spain offered the following :
i Resolved, That the thanks of this Conven?
tion are due and are hereby tendered to Hon.
Charles H. Simonton for the dipnity, courtesy
! and promptness in tho dispatch of business
displayed by bim as the presiding officer ol
Resulted, Ihat tho thanks of the Convention
are duo and are herebv tendered to Messrs. H.
Sparnick and A. A. Gilbert, for tho efficiency
with which thev have performed their duties
as secretaries of this Convention.
' The resolutions being adopted, the Commit?
tee rose and the chairman reported action;
Tho president, on resuming his seat, addressed
the Convention as follows :
I return von my profoundest acknowledge?
ment for tl?e flattering resolutions you have
adopted. It is at all timen an honor which
cannot be too highly appreciated, to prosido
over any assembly in which tho citizens of
South Carolina are gathered toe ether. It will
always be a source of peculiar pride and
gratification that I have had the distinguished
honor of presiding over this Convention,
which has not only shown such a harmonious
and conciliatory spirit, but which has been
able to achieve" such happy results-results
which cannot but bring joy to tho heart of
every true lover of his State.
I only express your own sentiments when I
say that this end has boon chiefly attained
through the efforts of that distinguished son
of South Carolina, who now stands first in the
affection of her people. For many years the
name of Wade Hampton bas been as a tower of
Btrcngth in yarding thc honor and protect?
ing thc interests of his State. Since the war
bc has devoted his time, ability and energies
to tho work of pacification from the mountains
to the seaboard, and in furthering tho welfare
of the State. He hns conic forward now, and,
as the grand result of this Convention, ie en?
abled to show you the Democracy ot fc-oath
Carolina, f.om her .-remotest boundaries, a unit
in political action. (Applause.)
(Jeutlc-men, your work is done. You are
about to return to your constituents and re?
ceive the meed of "well done." I wish you God
speed on your way, and hope that when a con
vention again meets in South Carolina, we can
congratulate ourselves that the principles of
that great party to which we have allied our?
selves will have achieved a victory that shall
restore the South to a constitutional Union,
and enable her to participate in the blessings
of a great and common country. (Applause.)
Mr. H. D. Oreen, o? Sumter, in a few perti?
nent remarks, called upon General Hampton,
who was present, to address the Convention.
As the distinguished soldier came forward to
respond, he was greeted with a storm of ap?
plause, the members one and all rising aa if
by a common impulse, and cheering with au
enthusiasm that brought tears to many an eye.
The General waa evidently affected by the
sadden and spontaneous demonstration. He
Bpoke as follows:
Mr. President and Gentlemen of South Caro?
lina: If there is one thing more than another
which could have moved me, it is this gener?
ous reception by my friends and fellow-citizens.
To do my duty to South Carolina has ever been
my only desire, and the manner in which the
people have boen pleased to express their ap?
preciation of that extort on my part has been
more than I deserve. Kot only in behalf of
myself, but of the committee which I have the
honor to represent, do I return you thanks.
You have given us an opportunity of coming
here and showing that we entertain no feeling
of hostility to any portion of the State. We
assure you that it bas been our earnest desire
to promote the interests of the whole State;
to secure if practicable a unity of sentiment,
whioh, feeble as eho is, will strengthen her
sinews and show her to the world with an un?
broken front. lu the same spirit we
were met by the members of thia Con?
vention, and the result has been one which
I feel assured will be approved by every rea?
sonable citizen in South Carolina. All the in?
fluence that I have shall be exerted to perpetu?
ate the work which haa been done here ; and
I trust that the next election will show the
good fruit. Again, in the name of the com?
mittee and for myself I thank you moat pro?
foundly. (Great applause.)
On motion of Mr. John Hanckel, of Charles?
ton, the Convention then adjourned sine die.
One Hundred Thousand Daily.
[From the New Fork Daily News, Jone i.]
If our cotemporariea in thia city, even the
moat stately and dignified of them, could boast
of s circulation so immense as that of the
Evening News, they would-well, they wo dd
boast of it, and boast incessantly. We are con?
tent to realize the fact that our journal, one in
London, and one in Paria excepted, baa alargar
circulation than any daily newspaper in the
world. We now allude to that fact, not vaunt
ingly, but simply for the purpose of explaining
to the public the canees ot thu? remarkable suc?
cess of an enterprise in journalism in the first
year- adding a few weeks-of ita inauguration.
We call it remarkable, and the public will
admit that thu term ia a modest one : if our
success were not based upon the simplest
business rules, and the application to them
of the plainest common sense, wo should call
it wonderful. Thirteen months ago we
started the Daily News aa an evening one
cent paper. Before that time largely circu?
lated newspapers were those that had boen
estab iahed and had won their popu?
larity before the invention of the mag?
netic telegraph, and the nena published
by them, excepting that of a local na?
ture, waa received by mail during tho
night and was given fresh to the public thc
following morning. The evening journals
wero, therefore, then comparatively useless as
channels of general information. But the tele?
graph has caused a complete revolution in the
system of journalism. The evening journals
now give the news cf to-day; tho morning
journals give the newe of yesterday. The
mission of morning journalism has been ful?
filled; tho evening journals assume tho taak of
translating to the public the words of the
lightning long hours before tho dethroned
monarchs of tue preaa are prepared to enter
upon their nightly toil.
Of thia revolution wc took advantage, but
with a full appreciation of the value of other
elementa of auccees-untiring vigilance, in?
domitable industry, enterprise, energy and in?
telligent working of all the details and machi?
nery of a wide-awake newspaper. With the
goal in view and the path, difficult but distinct?
ly traced bufore us, we commenced the race.
The quick and vigorous mind of the American
public at once caught the idea, and recognized
in it the accomplishment of the one thing in
journalism that they moat needed. They Baw
at once that wo had embarked upon an
errand of exceeding value to them, and that
we were equal to the taak. Our several edi?
tions, with extras intervening on extraordinary
occasions, supply them with intelligence of every
event of interest that ooc. rs during the day,
wi tain an hour after the event has taken place.
In ever., instance when an event waa in antici?
pation and ita result anxiously awaited, that
result has been printed in our columns, and the
paper put in circulation on the street in ad?
vance of all other journals. Wo announced
the acquittal of President Johnson thirteen
minut?e after the vote waa taken ; we mean in
our paper, not simply on our bulletin board.
So it haa been with every occurrence of im
Sortance ; m every ease we have been first in
ie field, almost like a reflected flash of tho
lightning that conveyed the newe. These are
facta that tell in journalism ; and so, after all,
it is no wonder that the circulation of the
Evening Newa is over one hundred thousand
copieB daily. _ ._
Southerners In New York.
A late New York lettor says :
The number of Southerners living at tho
North, particularly in the City of New York,
seems almost fabulous. They are presiding
over boarding-houses in the avenue?, ch the
crosa-strcet8 and down town. They aro work?
ing banking establishments on Waii-streot,
conducting assignments for cotton and naval
stores on Pearl and Water streets and Maiden
Lane, selling prints, shoes and groceries on
Broadway, Courtlandt and Canal, furnishing
matter for the critical and local columna of
newapapera, clerking in wholesale and retail
housea, and, in a word, filling every imagina?
ble place of business-from a candy shop up
to the spacious counters of the- merchant
prince. Judges and lawyers, who were thc orna?
ments of the Southern bench and bar, brilliant
journalists, noeta and novelists, eminent states?
men and distinguished military leaders, beauti?
ful and accomplished women who wero the
magiciau8 of society in Charleston, Augusta
and Mobile, and even beat dies* boys fail of
the idea of forsaking a doomed country, they
are all there by thousands and tens of thous?
ands. Some idea may bc formed of the im?
mensity ot that number, when it is said, that,
iu thc election of Mayor Hoffman, the united
Southern and Irish vote eaeiiy determined thc
political fortun?e of the city. Let a visitor,
on any day, take the cara on University Place
on Fourth Avenue, and he will ace that, not
only have Southerners ?one North, but that
thoy have carried theil* homo gallantry and
pobteneaa with them. They never ait m the
afreet cars, and permit ladies to stand up, a
thing which thc Yankees invariably do. Even
a Northern woman can tell by intuition when
she ia to get a seat in a crowded car, by her
knowledgo of the difference between the "cold,
unimpassioned, calculating face of a Yankee
merchant, and the manly, deferential bearing
of a South: rn gentleman. Thank God, we
beat them in politeness, if they beat ua in
But what have all these Southerners gained
by going North? The ran away from negro
supremacy and the plantation of poverty, ?nd
what have they got in exchange? The suprem?
acy of a cold, heartlesa, diasipated, vulgar so?
cial aystem, and thc terrors of a poverty, such
as tho South never knew,which takes more wo?
men and ch?dren by thc brain and heart, with?
out warning or pity, and presses and crushes
them until they are glad to die. There are
hundreds of fair browed Southe-n boys among
tho Yankees to-day, who do not know where
they will get a alice of tread for their dinner.
No, let oui* men stand by their imperrilled
homesteads; or, if they are burnt, let them
stand by the ruins until the angel of God's
mercy Bhall have come to ns again. We sol?
emnly protest against our young men leaving
the places where they wero cradled for thc piti?
less hearthstones of strangers. If wc roust,
let us follow the old Athenian plan, and carry
our women andcliii-iren to the Is'and of Salam?
is, and tj the ship3, but let ua hold overy 8quarc
inch of our native soil.
FOU SAliti, OLD NKTOSPAPIfiRtfj IN
auy quantity, price 75 cems per hundred, inply
at- the Office of the DAILY NEWS. February 20"
COFFEY.-Died, In NewOrleans, on Thursday, Juno
i. 1868, after a lingering illness, Captain JAMES M
COFFEY (late Captain Company C, Fifth Louisiana
Regiment), a .jed 38 years. A native of South Caroli?
na, and for many years a resident of Louisiana.
STEAM FIRE EUGINE COMPANY, which WT s post?
poned on account of the weather, wfJI take place
This Morning, 11th instant, at Eight o'clock.
By order of the
COMMITTEE OF ARRANGEMENTS.
?-FINAL NOTICE.-ALL PERSONS HAV?
ING claims against the Estate of GEORGE KIN?
LOCH, deceased, are hereby notified that unless
presented before the 16th inst., they will be debar?
GEO. F. KINLOCH, ) Qualified
R. A. KINLOCH, J Executors.
?"DEBTS CONTRACTED BY THE CREW
of the British sehr. TROPIC BIRD will not be paid
by the Captain or Consignee. W. P. HALL
June ll 1
?" NOTICE.-CONSIGNEE OF 50 (FIE
TY) KEGS OF NAILS marked McL t Co. (for Mein
tyre & Co.),, Charleston, per steamship Maryland
from Baltimore, is hereby notified that they are stor?
ed on Union wharf, and will please call, pay expenses
and take them away.
MORDECAI & CO.,
June ll 1 Agents.
?5" NOTICE.-THE SUBSCRIBER HERE?
BY gives notice to all parties concerned that she has
been duly qualified os Administratrix of the Estate
of E. G. DUDLtY, late of Beaufort, South Carolina,
All persons indebted to said Estate are requested
to make immediate payment, and all persons having
claims against said Estate are required to present
them, properly attested by affidavit, on or before the
fint day of October, 1868, or be thereafter debarred
from the collection of the same according to law.
CHRISTIANA D. DUDLEY,
Administratrix Estate of E. G. Dun LET.
June 2_ tufS*
49* UNITED STATES CLRCrJIT COURT
SOUTH CAROLINA DISTRICT-IN EQUITY.
CHAS. J. BADFOBD va. ALEX. MoBEE AND VAU?
DY A. MoBEE, EXECUTORS OF VABDY MoBEE.
It appearing that VABDY A. MoBEE, one of the de?
fendants in this case, is a non-resident in this State,
but Uves in North Carolina: It is ordered that said
defendant do appear, answer, plead or demur, within
thirty days from this date, or the Bill will be taken
pro confuso against him.
May 28 th3_Clerk Circuit Court.
??THE STEAMER CITY POINT WILL
discontinue her trips to Florida, for summer repairs,
until further notice._ June 2
?- FOR DANDRUFF, ITCHING AND
Sore Heads, Premature Grayness, and all diseases
inducing a loss of Hair, use the PALMETTO HAIR
RENEWER, which is recommended and used by
the best medical authority. For salo at the Drug
Stores. Try it. DOWIE k MOISE,
Wholesale Agents, Charleston,
No. 169 Meeting-street, corner Hasel.
Juno 6 StuthO
?- A NOVELTY.-THE LATEST AND
most effectual remedy for the cure of debility, loss
of appetite, headache, torpor of tho liver, etc., is
PANKNIN'S HEPATIC BITTERS. For sale by all
es- WHEATON'S OINTMENT WILL CURE
WHEATON'S OINTMENT will cure Salt Rheum.
WHEATON'S OINTMENT cures Old Sores.
WHEATON'S OINTMENT cures all Diseases
Price 60 cent*,- by moil CO cents. All druggist?
sell it. WEEKS 4 POTTER, Boston, Proprietors.
September 16 * 38m wf lj
?arCONJUGAL LOVE, AND THE HAPPI?
NESS OF TRUE MARRIAGE-Essays for Young
Men on the Eriors, Abuses and Diseases which de?
stroy tho Manly Powers and create impediments to
Marriage, with sure means of relief. Sent in scaled
lotter envelopes freo of charge. Address HOWABD
ASSOCIATION, Box P., Philadelphia, Pa.
?-NEW MARRIAGE GUIDE.-AN ESSAY
for Young Men, on Physiological Errors, Abuses and
Diseases, incident to routh and Early Manhood,
which create impediments to MARRIAGE, with sure
means of relief. Sent in sealed letter envelopes free
of charge. Address Dr. J. SKTLLIN HOUGHTON,
Howard Association, Philadelphia, Pa.
?- BATCHELORS HAIR DYE.-THIS
splendid Hair Dye is the beet in the world; the
only true and perfect Dye; harmless, reliable,
instantaneous; no disappointment; no ridiculous
tints; remedies the ill effects of bad dyes; invigo?
rates and leaves thc bair soft and beautiful black or
brown. Sold by all Druggists and Perfumers; an
properly applied at Batchelor's Wig Factory, No
Bond-street, New Tork. lyr January
?- A YOUNG LADY RETURNING TO
her country home, after a sojourn of a few months
in tl e city, was hardly recognized by her friends.
In place ol a coarse, rustic, flushed face, she had a
soft ruby con plcxion of almost marble smooth?
ness, and Instead twenty-three she really appeared
but eighteen. Upon inquiry as to the cause of so
great a change, abe plainly told them that Ehe used
the CIRCASSIAN BALM, an d considered it an In?
valuable acquisition to ony lady's toilet. By its use
any Lady or Gentlemen can Improve their personal
appearance an hundredfold. It is simple in its
combination, as Nature herself is simple, yet unsur
pas-ed in its efficacy in drawing impurities ironi
also bealing, cleansing aud beautifying the skin and
complexion. By its direct action on the cuticle lt
draws from itali its impurities, kindly healing thr
same, aud leaving the surface as Nature intended 1
should bc-clear, soft, smootu and beautiful. Price
$1, sent by Mall or Express, on re:elpt of an order,
W. L. CLARK k CO.. Chemists.
No. 3 West Fayette-street, Syracuse, N. T.
The only American Agents for the sale of the same.
MorcU au lyr
OS- EVERY VIOLATION OF THE LAWS
of health Invariably entails its own punishment, and
the warnings administered by the faithful monitor
i pain) cannot bc neglected wilh im. unity. Ii its ad?
monitions were heeded, and thc proper remedy im?
mediately resorted to, a vast amount of suffern?
would be prevented, and dangerous diseases averted.
When the head throbs, the hps become par:h< d, aud
thc chceli is burning-thc warning is given; neglect
is then dangerous In the vas: storehouse of nature
may be round remedies for Bli the different mahdi- s
that afflict mankind, wllhout resorting to pernicious
minerals. The best of these medicinal agents hiv?
been incorporated in the preparation known as HOS
TETTER'S STOMACH BITTERS, and offered as o
safe remedy io those sufferiDg from the variou; forms
of fever. This medicine has steadily and snrely won
its way into th* confidence of the public, and has rc
ceived the warmest encomiums from the press and
people throughout the Union. As a valuable tonic
for the cure of Dyspepsia, Flatulence, Constipation,
and general nervous debility, it caunof be app.oach
ed. Every day new coses ol Its grct effect are chrou
ieled through our public journals. There: j'jti.inj
equal to the enjoyment which the afflicted expelen..*
whea using this valuable specific. Its mild tone, it;
sure and \1go:ou= action upm a dHorkred stomach
and the cleansing of th?-entire buinau hedy, shoili
recommend it to all clanes o: our community.
.?-TEY THEM. -.MANY PERSONS
have within this summer experienced the benefits ;<
bo derived from the us-e of Vxsrsxm't. HLPATIC B:x
-EB.?. We wr-U l -Cw^-aijetlU EUeni iv -".f1"
?> ._. .? of a tonic.
For sole by all Druggists. s October C
400 A4??ff OF COTTON WANTED.
THE AMERICAN BABE ANNIE KIM
BALI, W. P. LINCOLN Master, wants the
above named quantity of Cotton to All up,
and will sail with dispatch.
For Freight engagements, apply to
Junee_BTBEET BROTHERS k CO.
YACHT MAGGIE MITCHELL.
THIS FAVORITE YACHT, HAVING
1 been thoroughly refitted for pleasure par?
ities, is now ready for engagements by ap?
? plication to the captain on board, orto
BLACK k JOHNSTON,
April 7 tuths&mos Agents.
FOR NEW YORK.
REG ULAR LINE EVERT WEDNESDA T.
THE STEAMSHIP MONTEREY,
; Captain 0. E. RYDER, win leave
'Vandei horst's What fem Wednesday,
?Jone 17, at - o'clock P. M.
June ll _RAVENEL k CO., Agents.
FOll NE IVY OBK.
THE SPLENDID SLOE WHEEL
WOODHULL Commander, will sail on
> Saturday, 18th instant, at 13 o'clock
M., from Adger's South Wharf.
49- rio Freight received ofter 10 o'clock A M on
day of sailing.
49" No Freight received on the wharf unless pre?
viously engaged at the ofllce.
Fur Freight ot Fassage, apply to
JA MKS ADGLh fe CO.,
Corner Adger's Wharf and East Bay (Up Stairs).
SS- The CHARLESTON wlU follow on Saturday,
the 20th Instant 6 June 8
STEAM TO LIVERPOOL.
CALLING AT QUEENSTOWN.
THE INMAN LINE, SAILING
SEMI-WEEKLY, carrying the U.
S. Mails, consisting of the following
CITY OF PARIS,
CITY OF BALTTMOBE,
CITY OF WASHINGION,
CITY OF BOSTON,
Sailing every Saturday and every alternate Monday
at 1 P.M., from Pier No. 45 North River, New York.
BATES OF PASSAGE,
BX THE MAIL STEAMERS BAILING EVERT SATURDAY.
Payable in Gold. Payable in Currency.
I?t Cabin.$100 Steerage.$30
let Cabin to London.. 105 Steerage to London... 35
1st Cabin to Paris... .115 Steerage to Paris.45
ge by tho Monday steamers-First Cabin $90,
gold; Steerage $80; payable in U. S. currency.
Rates of Dassage from New York to Halifax; Cabin.
$20, Steerage, $10; payable in gold.
Passengers also forwarded to Havre, Hamburg,
Bremen, kc, at moderate rates.
Steerage passage from Liverpool and Queenstown,
?40 currency. Tickets can be bought here by per?
sons sending for their friends.
For further information apply at the Company's
offices. JOHN G. DALE, Agent,
No. 15 Broadway, New York.
June 4 6mo
NORTH GERMAN LLOYD.
BALTIMORE AND BREMEN,
TBE SCREW STEAMERS 07 THE NORTH GERMAN LLOYD,
OF 2500 TONS AND 700 HOBSE-POWEB.
WILL RUN REGULARLY BE
! TWEEN BALTIMORE AND BEE
'MEN, VIA SOUTHAMPTON. From
? Bremen on the 1st of each month.
From Southampton on the 4th of each month. From
Baltimore on the 1st of each month.
PRICE or PASSAGE-From Baltimore to Bremen,
London, Havre and Southampton-Cabin $90; Steer,
age S3C. From Bremen to Baltimore-Cabin $90;.
Steerage $40. -
Prices of passage payable in gold, or its equiva?
They touch at Southampton both going and re?
turning. These vessels take Freight to London and
Hull, for which through bills of lading are signed.
An experienced Surgeon is attached to each vesseL
AU letters must pass through the Postofflce. No
bills of lading but those ot the Company will be
signed. Bills of lading will positively not be de?
livered before goods are cleared at the Customhouse.
Fer Freight or Passage, apply to
A. bCHUMACHEB k CO.,
No. 9 South Charles-street Baltimore.
Or to MORDI CAI * CO.. Agents,
East Bay, Charleston, S. C.
April 20 Cmos
PACIFIC MAIL STEAMSHIP COMP Y'S
THROUGH LIKE TO
CALIFORNIA, CHINA AND JAPAN.
FREJG?T AND PASSAGE AT GREATLY RE?
DUCED RATES t
STEAMERS OF THE ABOVE
Une leave Pier No. 42, North River,
foot of Canal-street New York, at
12 o'clock noon, of the 1st 9th, 16th
and 24th of every month (except when these dates
fall on Sunday, then the Saturday preceding). .
Departure of 1st and 24th connect at Panama with
steamers for South Pacific and Central American
ports, 'l hose of 1st touch at Manzanillo.
Departure of 9th of each month connects with
the new steam Une from Panama to Australia and
Steamship JAPAN leaves San Francisco, for China
and Japan, August 8.
No California steamers touch at Havana, but go
direct from New York to AsplnwolL
One hundred pounds baggage free to each adult
Medicine and attendance free.
For Passage Tickets or further information apply
at the COMPANY'S TICKET OFFICE, on the wharf,
foot of Canal-streot North River, New York.
March 14_lyr_F. B> BABY, Agent
FOR GEORGETOWN, S. C.,
TOUCHING AT SOUTH ISLAND, KEITHFISLD
AND WAVERLY MILLS.
TBE STEAMER EMILIE, CAPT.
_ ISAAC DAVIS, will receive Freight This
?Commercial Wharf, and leave as above
To-'Morrow (Friday) Morning, 12th inst, st 6 o'clock.
Returning, wiU leave Georgetown on Monday
Morning, 15th inst., at 6 o'clock.
AU Freight must bo prepaid.
No Freight received alter sunset
For Freight .:r Passage, apply to
SHA'.KELFORD k KELLY, Agents,
June ll 1 No. 1 Boyce's Wharf.
CHARLESTON AX LUS AYA \ X A H STEAM
PACKET LINE, VIA BEAUFORT, HILTON HEAD
_ .g.rr*r>?. THE STEAMER PILOT BOT, Oapt
_.--^a!li?_-.J|| ft'. T. MCNELTY, will leave Charles
ton every Thursday Morning, at 6 o'clock, and Sa?
vannah every Saturday Morning, at 6 o'clock.
The steamer FANNIE, Capt FENN PECS, will
leave Charleston every Monday Morning, st 6
o'clock, and savannah every Wednesday Morning, at
6 o'clock, touching at Bluffton and Chisolm's Land?
ing, going and returning.
For Freight or Passage, apply to
June 4 Accommodation Wuorf.
FOR PALATKA, FLORIDA,
VIA SAVANNAH, ST. MARY'S FERNANDINA,
JACKSONVILLE, AND ALL LANDINGS ON
THE ST. JOHN'S RIVER.
, J?k STEAMER DICTATOB WILL
_5?3?lE"? leave Charleston over.,- Monday Night
at a o'cliicB, and Savannah every Tuesday After?
noon, at 3 o'clock, for the above places. Returning
wiU leave Savannah for Charleston every Friday
Morning, at 8 o'clock.
J. D. AIKEN k CO., Agents,
June 2 South Atlantic Wharf.
EXCURSION TRD? TO FLORIDA, TOUCH?
ING AT SAVANNAH, FERNANDINA.
EXCURSION TRIP TO ST. A ?G?STINE, FLA.
_ -fp"*?!b THE STEAMER DICTATOR, CAPT.
tj~fiv-?BU C. WILLEY, will leave Charleston cn
loin June n-st, on an Excursion Trip to Florida,
touching st Savannah, Fernandina, JacssonvUle, Pa
latka and St Augustine.
Excursion tickets at reduced rates issued.
Apply at the office. J. D. AIKLN A- CO.,
May 27 Agents.
Jg H. KELIKUS <li CO,,
DRUGGISTS AND APOTHECARIES,
No. 131 MEETING-STREET, NEAR MARKET
FRESH ADDITIONS OF
DRUGS, MEDICINES AND CHEMICALS
JSS^PRE-CRIPTIONS PUT UP WITH CARE."?*
WM- J. KILMAN.HEtiBX ? IE HAN, JB.
fXTtt' J- KIEMAX & SON,
PACKING HOUSE, TERRE-HAUTE, INDIANA?
PROVISION AND COMMISSION*
Nc. 371 TF. BALTIMOXE-S TR EE
(Opposite Eutaw roasjL, Baltimore,
Offer for sile full assortment of BACON, POilK and
LARD: ..Iso the celebrated OR\NGE BRAND HAM,
u : ed by themselves. Sinos* ?wm : :