Newspaper Page Text
V?T.TTTYTE VT -TOMBER 844]
CHARLESTON, S. C., SATURDAY MORNING, MAY 2, 1868.
[EIGHTEEN CENTS A WEEK
The Campibttgn for 1868.
C I B C TJ LITE TEE jP A P E B 8.
. >/ ? v . .. r . ?.' ' ? . ' ? 2-: .' >V- /Vi**./: *.
OUR FLAG TO TSE BREEZE.
?BA?TGl? P. BLAIR.
?HE ??EWS FOE THE WAR.
A BHOBT, SHABP^ ?fa> ? DECISIVE CAM?
. ? % ~ . * . . - j
Cheapen Political Information Ever j
THE' -'l?OinNAT?ONS OF 'THE NATION AX
DEMOCRATIC PARTY having teen made, TEE
CHARLESTON NEWB has sut on itt armor and wfll ,
go into th? grand eenie* t with all the neal, rigor and
eaineatness that a foll cofasciousnees o? devotion to j
the right inspires. Itt blows win ian thickly, atea,
enry . and .rapidly; and if the friends of law, order
and ?he CcrnsUtu?on'do their duty by extending Its j
rdrculation, itn labors can be. made powerfully elloc ?
tive for good. We appeal, then, to our reeders tc
eTarnvno our remarkably' low terms and go-to work
with a will to got up large'clubs for THU CHARLES- j
TON NSW3. ' ' "
The campaign now began will be the most excit- j
hag, as it unqueetJonahly is the most important, the |
rr?urrtry has ever vcitnessod. The lifo of the nation <
and the liberties cf the people depend upon the re- ?
Trait S triumph of the Badi cols will result in the
utter desolation and ruin of the South, and the plac- j
ing ?f an ignorant and 'feutoJraco in aB poeitnons
and placee of nonar and trust to the exclusion of tho '
white race. !The govexrunent roust be wrested tram
the tMerres ^.plur^ereru who now have control of
it anrlpcrrrer r^le^m't^ pledged;
to give peace to a diatract^'country, and to moke it j
a government ferr white men, and not for- negroes.
It ls only necessary that the people should be thor?
oughly informed to:accomplish this, and THE J
NEWS will be an admbuble means of diffusing this J
TBE DAILY or THE TRI-WEEKLY NEWS wOl ;
? keep ita readers thoroughly posted on aB important
evento and movements transpiring, win bo frill of
facts and statistic?, and will be a valuable and useful
Dafly News (four months)...... .V..12 00
1&W9tt?m1fa .::>.... 100 j
cand?a Brafc ot t^~aabscrflxtrs at tBaaaratee. -
Five copies Dany N^wa, four months, tai one
Five cc^'Tri-WeeWyNirwB, four moama, to
Ten copio? Dally News,, four months, to one
:. aaartja .fr. >.. ;......woo
-Ten ccpiee Tri-Woeidy News, four month?, to
;'?ne address...!.3.... ...... -.7 60
" TTHE TRI-WEEKLY NEWd contains aE; the newe
pubrrah'ed in the pjn^and the latest intelUgenco up
to the time Of 'pnblicatio?,' on Tnecjdaye,'Thursdays
and Saterdaya.] -
These prices ^uld aecrrfQ for THE NEWS a vast
circulation, which wonid" result m a oorrespending
. benefit to tie r*3aocratio cassel. <
May we nit confidently ask the'kind officee of oar
?rienda in this behalf?
Remittances can be made by money order at oar j
. risk, and aB letters should be addressed to
RIORDAS; DAW SOS ?fe CO.
From <he Statte CspltAl.
XBOOXnXHOfl OS THE .feBHBBAL AfifflPTPLY.-830
BOO-THE ?UNICIPAI- 2LEOn0S3.
[raait otra OWN arpoKras.]
CoLTUCBii, Joly 30.-In tba Senate today a
resolntion waa introduced instructing the Com?
mittee on Iri<x>rporation to ascertain wh etber
the charters of any incorporation Authorized
by too Legislature could be altered or renewed
. under iba new Costitution; also a resolution
MBpwuijng for thia isr?on tba Joint resolution
adopted in lc&,r?gQfang throe months' notice
? to be given of aaiaisaticn toa&k for a charter.
B.F. Baodo&b gave notice of a bill to enable
minora and persone heretofore known as free
persona of color to recover the value, in specie
. ar United States currency, of bonds, deposite,
ox other moneys, converted without their oon
. sent into Confedera to bands br moneys.
The h?ls organizing the Circuit Courts, and
regulating appeals and writs of error te the
Supreme Coxirt, ware ordered to he engrossed.
IK THE HOXTHK, a petition from the Lincoln
Republican Guarde of Charleston, praying for
their incorporation, also from the citizens of
Bock Hill, praying for their incorporation as a
town, were presented.
A resolution was offered authorizing the
chair to issue a writ of election to supply the
Taca?o; caused hy. the death of Dill. The
Speaker decided that it was out of order, no
offload notice of the enid* death having been
Bozeman gave notice of a bill to prohibit
any discrimination .between persons engaged
in any nosiness for which a license is required.
A committee was appointed to determine
the feasibility and coat of Utting np rooms in
the Ne w State Hons e.
Leave of absence was granted to the Ander
eon delegation until Monday next, that they
might prepare their defence.
DeLarge gave notice of a bill to secure to the
State the benefits of the act of Congress donat?
ing lands for establishing an Agricultural Col?
On motion of DeLarge, the House went into
Beeret session for the discussion of a communi?
cation received from Newberry, which by the
sensible members of the House was regarded
asa hoax. .
A. biB was afterwards introduced for regulat?
ing the election of municipal officers. The bill
provides that the elections shall be ordered by
the Governor within twenty days after the pas?
sage of the act. - Adjourned. .
' ' SECOND DISPATCH.
THE NZWBEEB7 HOAX-A CUTE ?ATITWAT THICK
AN XXOUSX VOS ? NIGE0 MILITIA.
- COLUMBIA, July 20,- Tbe communication re?
ferred' to^from No wherry is addressed to "Scott,
hybrid Governor of South Carolina." The
writer says that there shall he no such thing
as obedienoa to tbe the laws of hybrid niggers
and renegade*, whitej: tuat he will never tole
jgf? pegrq rnjiitis.. and that ft collision is at
: ... - ? ?-1 ? _ <--?
hand, i He Baya, "Yon and your parir/ will bc
destroyed" lb. conclusion he says; "Your ne?
gro militia Will not keep our people from killing
them fast enough." '
(Signed) WM. H. MABTIN,
- - *. - - Newberry. I
The d?l?gation from that district do not
know any such man, and all sensible men be?
lieve the letter: to be bogus. .
The Democratic members in secret session
disclaim sn ch sentiments as emanating from
their- party, and said that the question would
only be settled at the ballot-box.
Some Republicana think it better to take
imm?diate steps for the organization of the
militia. The document will be published for
campaign purposes in the North, and is proba?
bly a Radical dodge. ? Democratic meeting
waa bold to-night, and addressed by Mesare.
Hamilton, Ferry and others.
Orar Washington Dispatches.
[SPECIAL DISPATCH TO THE1 DAILY WEWS.)
ADMISSION OF BOWEN-THE POWBB OF A JOINT
RESOLUTION-CONGRESS! ON A I, WHITE-WASH.
WASHINGTON, July 20-8'P. M.-C. C. Bowen,
hs* just been admitted and sworn ia as mem
her of the Honse of Representar? ve e for Charles?
, Mullina, of Tennessee-himself a notorious .
carpet-bagger-made a viol -mt speech in oppo?
sition to the admission of Bowen, which was
answered by Dawes, of Massachusetts, who.
said that the joint resolution of Congress, re?
moving Bowen's political disabilities, had;
washed him clean from aO his peccadillos and
left him white as snow.
[?BOM IEE ASSOCIATED PRESS.]
THE VETO OF THE ELECTORAL COLLEGE B?X-A J
SOUND ARGUMENT-THE HORNS OF THE DTT.7.M
KA-ALL THE SOUTHERN STATES ENTITLED TO
i TOTE UNDER THE CONSTITUTIONS OT 1866-THE
? SAME EULE AFPLIES TO NEW TOBE AND VTR
WASHINGTON, July 20.-The Senate have
confirmed E. H. Smith as" Inter nal Revenue
Collector for the First South Carolina Dis?
The artist Len ts e died yesterday.
Tn vetoing the Electoral College bill, the
President maintains that the Southern States:
were never out of the Union, and assert s that
they were practically and constitutionally re- ;
stored previous to March, 1867. Narrating
the provisions of the constitution, tho Presi?
dent saya :
- The joint resolution, by implication i at least, j
concedes that these States were States by
'virfcuo. of. their organization, prior to Jtfarch
4th, 1867, bat denied to them the right to vote
in the ebction of President and vice-President
'of the United States.
! lt follows either that, this assumption . of
power is wholly unauthorized by the constitu?
tion, or that tha-States BO excluded from vot?
ing wero ont of tho Union by reason of the re?
bellion, and have never been.legitimately re?
stored. Beug, folly satisfied that they were
zorree ont of-TL^TJoioD, and thai their relations
thereto have been legally and constitutionally
restored, I am forced to the conclusion that the
joint resolution which which deprives them of
the right to have their vote for President and j
Vice-President is in Conflict with the constitu?
tion, and that Congress has no more power to
reject their votes than those of the States
which have been uniformly loyal to The Federal
It is worthy of remark that if . the States
whose inhabitants Were recently in rebellion
were legally and constitutionally organized and
restored to their rights prior to the fourth of
March, 1867, as I am satisfied they were, the.
only legitimate authority under which the
eleotion for President and vice-President eau
be . held therein must be derived from the .
governments instituted . before that period.
It dearly follows, that all the State govern
mentsv organized in those. States under acts
of Congress for that purpose and under mili?
tary control are illegitimate and of no validity
whatever; and in that view the votes oast in
those States for President and vice-President
in pursuance of ads passed since March 4,.
1867, and in obedience to the so-called Recon?
struction acts of Congress cannot be legally
received and counted, while the only votes in
those States that can be legally cast and count?
ed will be those cast in pursuance of the laws
in force in the several States prior to the leg?
islation by Congress upon the subject of recon?
The President proceeds to argue that the
white people of the Southern States were not
in rebellion, th at some people of the Northern
States were in rebellion, and that the pretext
for exclusion applies with equal logic to New
?ork and Virginia.
. The message concludes as follows:
If Congress were to provide by law that the
votes of none of the States should be received
and counted, if cast for a candidate who differ?
ed in political sentiment with a majority of the
two houses, suoh legislation would at once he
condemned by the country as an unconstitu?
tional and revolutionary usurpation of power.
It would, however, be exceedingly difficult
to find in the constitution any more authority
for the passage of the joint resolution under
consideration, than for an enactment looking
directly to the rejection of all votes not in ac?
cordance with tho political preferences of a
majority of Congress. No power exists in the
constitution authorizing the joint resolution
or the supposed law, the only difference
being that one would be more palpably
unconstitutional and revolutionary than the
other. Both would rest upon the Radical
error that Congress has the power to prescribe
terms and conditions to the right of the peo?
ple of the States to <^st their votes for Presi?
dent and Viot-l^resid^it.
IN THE LENATE the Naturalized Citizens' bill
was discussed all day.
The Electoral College bill was passed over
the veto by a vote of 45 to 8, the Southern sen?
ators, with the exception of Pool who was ab?
sent, voting with tho majority.
IN THE HOUSE the credentials of Leach, from
North Carolina, and Bowen, from South Caro?
ling were referred
* A bill was presented extending the provi?
sions of the law of July 4,1864, limiting the
jurisdiction of the Court of Claims over North
" Vinie Beam has been restored to her room in
Mr. Eldridge, of Wisconsin, asked leave to
offer a resolution requesting the Secretarv of
War to Communicate to the House the names
of all persons now under sentence of military
Immission or court martial, at the Dry Tor?
tugas, with their crimes, and the names of
the persons in confinement by order of mili?
tary commission, at Atlanta (Ga.) and Charles?
ton, (S. C.) Schofield objected, and Eldridge
withdrew his resolution.
Leach and Bowen were then seated Mul?
lins, of Tennessee, in opposing the adrnission
of Bowen, said that Bowen was born in Ohio,
and went to South Carolina ten or fifteen years
?go, Tikv? th?rebellion, bioko oui?Q TO1W?- .
tartly went into the Confederate service, i
accepted a commission a? captain, but
qnently he was promoted to major, proba
for his gallantry in ?bootine: down Union m
Mullios was reliably ' informed that wi
Bowen was a major he kided
rebel Colonel, bnt of that be (]
Mullins) would, not complain. For thia
Bowen was incarcerated and put in iron a, 1
waa released when the Federal troops adv anc
He then had one of two things to do: eiti
be hung or join the Federal forces, and he <
the latter; and Mr. Mullins was informed
General Sickles himself that in the Fede
anny Bowen acted so badly that he had to
incarcerated by Federal authority.- When t
war was over he became a Radical, and adopt
the faith ot franchise for the black man.
Mr. Mullins baid that be had no dispositi
to oppose the pardon of med who show
proper penitence, bnt he would not rewa
treason by making these people rolers over
aa soon as they come back. He doubted mn
whether the Hon se was pursuing the proj.
policy in this matter.
. The Electoral College bill was passed ov
the veto by a vote of one hundred and thirl
Secretary Seward has addressed a letter V
. wh-m it may concern," in which he says th
Congress in Jone, 1866, proposed the Fot
teenib Constitutional Amendment, and th
under the act of 1818, the Secretary of State
required to publish such amendments wh
adopted; bnt no act authorizes the Secretary
determine and decide doubtful questions as
the authenticity of the organization of Sta
Legislatures, or the power bf any State Legi
tur? to recall a previous ratification. He sa;
that twenty-tbree States bave ratified ''tl
amendment, . and that bodies avowii
themselves as Legislatures of Arkansas, Non
Carolina, Florida, Louisiana, Sooth Carolii
and Alabama, have also done so. It also a
paar s that Ohio and New Jersey have wit!
drawn their assent. The efficacy of thia wit!
drawal. is doubtful. He then proclaims tl
amendment adopted, the whole number
j States being thirty-seven, provided the orig
nal resolutions of Ohio and New Jersey ai
counted, notwithstanding their withdr a wal.
Tho President has signed the new Tax bil
'Blair and Seymour.
MONTGOMEEY, ALA,, July 20.-There wa3 a
enthusiastic Blair and Seymour meeting hel
here to-night. Speeches were made by Ger
Clanton and others.
SAVANNAH, July 20.-Au immense Blair an
Seymour ratification meetmg waa held to-nigh
After the adjournment there was a grand pr<
cession, in which the fire companies, railroa
employees and dabs of the city took par
The houses generally were illuminated.
ONE co FY of THE DAILY NEWS for the Pres
dential campaign-four months-for two dol
lars cash.* " " _ _
THE HOMESTEAD J-iAW?*
The following la th? homestead law as past
ed hy both Ho UFOS of the General AsHsmb?y
A BILL TO DETERMINE AND PERPETUATE TE
Be ii enacted by the Senate and House o
Representatives of tile State of South Caro
lina, now met and sitting in General Assembly
and by the authority of the same,
SECTION 1. Whenever the reat estate of tbi
head of any family residing in 'this State abai
ba levied upon-by virtue of any mosne or fina
process issued from any court, if. the same bi
the ' family homestead of * auch person, thi
sheriff or other officer executing said procesi
shall cause a homestead, such as said persoi
may select, not to- exceed the value of om
thousand dollars, to bo set off to said persoi
in the manner following, to wit: He shal
oause three appraisers tobe appointed, one to tx
named by the creditor,. one by the debtor, and
one by himself, who snail be discreet and dis?
interested men, resident in the county, and shal
be e.wc-rn by a Justice of the Peace to impar?
tially appraise and set off, by metes anc
bounds, a homestead of the estate of the debtor
snob aa he may select, not to exceed the value
of one thousand dollars; and tho' said apprais?
ers shall proceed accordingly to eet oat the
homestead ; and the set off and asBignment so
made by the appraisers shall be returned bj
the officer, along with said procesa, for record
in Court; aod, if no complaint shall be made
by either party, no further proceedings shall
be had against the homestead, bat the residue
of the lands and tenements of rho head of a
family, if any moro or other ho shall have,
shall be hable, to attachment, levy and sale:
Provided, That, upon good oause shown the
Court, oat of which the process issued may or?
der a reappraisement and reassignment of the
homestead, either by the same appraisers or
others appointed by the Court: And, provided
farther, That should the creditors or debtor
neglect or refuse, after due notice from the of?
ficers executing the process, to nominate an
appraiser, then said officer shall appoint the
. SEC. 2. Whenever the personal property of
the head of any family residing in this State ia
taken or attached by virtue of any mesne or
final process issued from any court, and said
person shall daim the said property or any
part thereof as exempt from attachment on
account of the same being the annual product
of his or her homestead, or as subject to ex?
emption under the constitution, and the credi?
tor and debtor do not agree about the same,
the officer executing said process shall cause
the same to be ascertained, and all exempted
property set out by appraisers appointed and
sworn for the purpose, aa provided in the pre?
ceding section for Betting oat the homestead,
subject to like limitations and pr .visions, anet
the residue, if any. shall be sold, which pro?
ceeding shall be stated in the officer's return
of auch process.
SEO. 8. The exemptions of sections one and
two of this aot shall nut extend to an attach?
ment, levy or sale on any mesne or Anni pro?
cess issued to secure or enforce the payment
of taxes, or obligations contracted for the pur?
chase of said homestead, or obligations con?
tracted for the erection of improvements there?
on : Provided, The court or authority issuing
said procesa shall certify thereon that the same
is issued for some one cr more, and no other,
of said purposes : Provided further, The yearly
product of said homestead shall be subject to
attachment, levy and aale to securo or enforce
the payment of obligations contracted in the
production of the aame ; but the court wsuing
the process therefor shall certify thereon that
the same is issued for Baid parp?se and no
SEO. 4. The estate or right of homestead of
the head of any family existing at his death
shall continue for the benefit of his widow and
minor children, and be held and enjoyed by
them until the youngest child is twenty-one
years of age, and* an til the marriage or death
of the widow, and be limited to that period.
But all the right, title and interest of the de?
ceased in the premises in which sucb estate or
right exists, except the estate of homestead
thus continued, shall be subject to the laws re?
lating to devise, d-scent, dower and sale for
payment of debts against the estate of the de?
SEO. 5. When a widow or minor children are
entitled to an estate or right of homestead as
provided in the preceding section, the same
may be set off to the parties entitled thereto by
the Judge of the Probate Court, who shall ap
appoint three disinterested persons, resident
in the count", who, having been daly sworn,
shall proceed to appraise and set oat, by metes
and bounds, such homestead, and make re?
turn thereof to him. Ii no complaint shall be
made against said appraisal and setting ont of
the homestead, within twenty daya thereafter,
by any party interested therein, or any good
cause appear to the contrary, tne same shall
be confirmed ty the Judge, and ordered ac?
Ssc. 6. Appraisers appointed to set ont the
homestead, ander this act, shall receive as
compensation two dollars per day each for snob
eemces, and the same shall be paid by the of?
ficer executing the process oat of the property
of the debtor ; or in case of the homestead Bet
ont to a widow or minor children, ont of the
estate of the deceased by the executor or ad
uwa?U*Uu' UiweeA i
THIS WEST VIRGINIA COWESTI
SPiXCH OF THE HON. GEO. H. PENDLBTO
THE PBC7CTTLEB OF A PA BIT KAN-WHAT
. DEMOCRATIC PABT7. HAS BEEN-THE NEW V
COSVENTieN A SIGN AND SYMBOL-THE AV
TSXKQ OF THE PEOPLE-THE C?BBENCT QI
The Democrats of West Virginia held tl
State Convention on the 16th inst. More tl
ten thousand persons were in attendance,
caraion trains being run over the vari
branches of the adjoining railroads. Mr. G
H. Pendleton and Senator Thurman, of Ol
and others, addressed the assemblage. :
following nominations were made: For Gove
or, G. D. Camden, of Wood County; for Aw
or of the State, Darnel Haver; for Attorn
General, Captain Willey: for Judge of the I
preme Court, E. M. Edmers. R?solutif
endorsing the nominations and platform of i
New York Convention, and demanding 1
repeal of the registry law in force in tl
State, were unanimously and enthusiaetica
Mr. Pendleton on coming forward was ,
ceived with great cheering. He said;
Mr. Chairman and Gentlemen : The cha
man of your State executive committee, wb
he invited me to attend jour meeting to-di
told methat I had no truer friends in t
Union than I would meet here in West V
S'nia. You have proved his statement to
ue. I came obedient to. your bidding,
desired to see yon, to make your perronal i
quai nt an ce, end to return to you my than
for the warm and constant support of ye
delegates to the National Convention. I cai
to show yoi that no personal disappointmc
lingers in my breast, or dampens. for au i
staut the ardor of my efforts for the succe
of your party-[cheers]-but that far above' i
personal considerations, I j rate the succe
of the principles in which I behove, and th
whoever shall bear the flag on which tho
.principles are inscribed, I abai! be fcund clo
by his side in the thickest cf the fight, to che
him with my. voice and to aid him with r
arm. I came to urge upon you, Democra
and Bepnblicans alike, to trample under fo
every prepossession and prejudice and pa
sion, if it were as dear as Lie itself, a ad, ris.i
to the height of this great struggle, to i
member that we have only a life to give ai
a noble and enduring government to eav
[Applause.] : '
I am a party man, I avow, lt, but not, I trna
in any narrow or sectarian sense. I am at tac:
ed from conviction to tho principles of tl
.Democratic party;. I base, studied -its hie toi
from tbe foundation, .of tip government. 1
the States I have found is to be the party
liberty and progress. In the federal goven
ment? have found it to bethe exponent of th,
fundamental principle of the constitution tbs
'all powers which are not granted are reserve?
It has been the consistent opponent of. censo
idation in the one system and of excessive a<
ministration in the other. ( It has been at one
the firm supporter of the rights of the Stat<
and of the just powers of the ' federal goven
-mont. In every virisaitu?te of our history
has appeared to direct us with its wisdom an
to extricate us by its courage, and to-day
Btands as it did in 1798 and 1799, under th
guidance of Mr. Jefferson, pointing, ns to th
path of safety, which is now, as it was thai
the path of tue constitution, of fraternal hai
The Convention which sat-in New York wa
jui august aesmuhia??- ?ifytea&.tho tr aa conn
eil or our party. It emnraoed our best an
pure sf and wisest men. The noll of the State
was called and not one was without a repreeen
tative. The roll of the districts was called an
not one of them was missing. The doctrin
of State suicide was not recognized-the disso
lotion bf the Union was not acknowledged
Every State was invited to be present, an?
every State accepted the invitation. Ever;
State selected such citizen as she chose, an!
thus it happened North Carolina and Sont I
Caranna, and Georgia and Virginia sat as ii
the days of the revolution, in fraternal counci
with Massachusetts and New York, Penney Iva
nia and New Jersey, and that Hampton ant
Preston and Forrest sat side by side with Steed
man and Morgan.
The convention was the sign and symbol anc
the prophecy of a restored Union and a h armo
nions people. It rose to the dignity of its higl
duty. The eyes of the world were upon itt
proceedings. Greater thau the holy alliance
which subjugated people and divided empires
I its mission was to enfranchise a people of om
race, to restore the union of our Stales and to
maintain the institution of civil liberty. Foi
I the first time in their history '.he Americai
I people realized that free government was in
danger and that the fate of the Bepublio trem?
bled in the balance. They had been taught tc
believe that freedom was indigenous in om
[ soil, and shutting their eyes to the teachings
of all history, shutting thou- eyes to the facts
I connected with our own revolution, they had
I hugged to. themselves the delusion that in
whatever storm of faction, or passion, or revo?
lutionary fervor; liberty at least was Baie.
They had awakened from the dream, and as
they sent repr?sent?t .ves to the convention
they charged them, as the dictator of old was
charged, to see to it that no detriment happen?
ed to tbe republic By a unanimous vote they
adopted a declaration of principles, fidelity to
the constitution, fidelity to the Union, fidelity
to the rights of the States, fidelity to the rights
of the citizen, fidelity to tile principles of civil
liberty, fidelity to that ooh cy in matters of
finance and taxation which, by paying the pub?
lic debt in legal-tender notes, will lift from the
shoulders of labor the burdens which oppress
it, and by lightening the measure of taxation
will secure to it the just rewards of a cheerful
and contented industry ^ [Cheers.]
The speaker then referred, in many eulogis?
tic terms, to the nominees of the Democratic
Convention, and said if anything more were
needed to fire the heart with enthusiasm, let it
be drawn from the contrasta the^ountry to?
day presented. The Republican party bad
been in absolute power for eight years. Where
was the constitution they swore to uphold?
Where was the Union they BWore to maintain?
After briefly dilating on the course pursued by
the Republican party since the war, more par?
ticularly with respect to the reconstruction of
States, he went on to slate that Congress had
usurped to itself at power over the State
governments of the -South, and had, in
fact, destroyed them. Adverting to tho mili?
tary government, Mr. Pendleton continued:
It is reproducing in our country the lessons
of all history. The despotism of tho legislat?
ive assembly is the worst despotism in the
world. It is the most selfish, the most cruel,
the most audacious and tbe most short lived.
It ends in anarchy, and this is speedily follow?
ed by the calm repose of the order of the sword.
Recall the history of the Romin Senate and the
Emperors. Recall the history of the Long Par?
liament and the tyranny of the Commonwealth.
Recall the history of the Legislative Assembly
ot France and of the Consulate and the Empire,
and road in them the certain prophecy of the
fate of this government if congressional usur?
pation shall run its course. Have wa not al?
ready a part fulfilment? Congress has de?
spoiled the President of the just powers of bis
office and has vested them in the General.
It has despoiled the States of their right of
civil government and vested them too m the
same officer. It has given him power over
all the military commanders, and to his de?
cision it bas referred every .question of inter?
pretation and execution ot tue reconstruction
laws. And thie same officer, wielding this enor?
mous power, backed by the army, sustained by
all the military organizations by whatever name
they mav be' known, appealing to the fervor
which yet remains after the struggles of a ter?
rible war, demands that he shall be elected
President of the United States. And this party
which supports him declares that if they can?
not do it by the votes of you men of the North,
it will elect him by the votea of the negroes
and carpet-baggers in the reconstructed States
of the South. Gentlemen, do you see no dan?
ger h re ? When, yeare ago. we predicted this
result, and warned agaioBt the first step in re?
volutionary progress, the Republicans laughed
at our fears and called us Copperheads and
traitors. [Applaus?.] When Napoleon was
called on, young, unknown to bis countrymen,
never having had command even of a regiment,
to quell the revolt of the sections, be did it
effectually. In four years he was First Consul
<UM1 Ulster s? ?ho r?c;- pesfIc* IIST? gr??.?.
the theory which the Democratic party opp
es to thia whole system of the Repnblicar
I read from the declaration of principles:
"First-Immediate restoration of all t
Statue to their rights in the Union and one
the constitution and - of civil government
"Second-Amnesty for all past political i
fences and the regulation of the elective fra
ohise in the States by their citizens."
The Republican party is the party of nat
nation. It is -also the party of corruptic
Read the report of the Commissioner of lot*
nal Revenue. Count the number of clerks wi
are seeking in vain to discover the amount
peculation in the Treasury Department. (
to (lie War Department and see the mutil?t
archives, -ad ask why they were destroye
Visit the penitentiaries and count the publ
Elunderers who are confined there. [Hes
ear.J He reviewed the expenditures ol' ti
federal government from July 1,1865, to .Tn
1,1868, showing that the Democratic admini
traitons hod been mnch more economic!
Moreover, be would ask why was it that tl
amount realized from taxes for 1868 w.iuld 1
less than tho amount realized in 18G7, const
ering that the rate of taxation was substa:
tially the same ?
I nave been represented as hostile to tl
bondholder. Gentlemen, you shall judge m
I am hostile to no class or interest in the com
try. I simply desire to be just-just to ti
bondholder, just to the people. I would li)
up with scrupulous fidelity to the terms of ot
contracts. I would pay the interest of the Av
twenties in gold, because the governmei
promised to do so. I would pay principal ai
interest of the ten-forties in gold, because tl
government promised to do so. I would pt
tiie principal of the five-twenties in legal-tei
der notes, because the bondholders agreed i
receive them inpayment; and as I would m
repudiate an honest bargain to make mom
for the people, so willi not repudiate an hoi
est bargain to make money for the creditor
[Cheers.] He did not think that policy woul
give ns a depreciatory currency, but, on tl
contrary, WSB of opinion that just as the pub!
debt waa thus discharged, will the certainl
of its ultimate redemption be more apparen
and its value be rapidly and steadily increai
ed. These'bonds operate as a mortgage upc
the property and labor of the country. Thei
are two thousand millions of them. Fay o
these two thousand millions, and will not th
legal-tenders be first m the proportion moi
I know the evils of a depreciated curreno:
I would not aid in depreciating our currone;
I fought against it when it was proposed b
the legal tender act, but since it was accon
pliahed-sinco the debt was contracted in legi
tender-since it may be lawfully and honest!
paid in legal tender-I am in favor of contint
mg it until we can secure the people, who hav
already suffered all the evils, whatever goo
m ivy bo expected from the system. Rut, get
tlemen, I detain yon toolong. I have sough
to-bring in sharp contrast the two parties an
their respective principles. Choose beiwee
Senator Thurman and several other speaker
having delivered addressee, the convention ac
jonrned at eight o'clock.
TEE CHT, A FEST paper in the United States ii
the campaign DAILY NEWS. FOOT montnt
- ? tm > > -?
Tluvd. Stevena and the Democratic Plat
The following extract from the proceeding
in the United States House of Representative
on Friday hist is worth reading:
Mr. Stevens, of Pennsylvania, declared bim
self in favor of a funding bill which should re
duce Interest. . ir no person choie" tu for?
under it, no barm was done. If any person du
chooee to fond at a lower rate of interest
then the (government would prout by it. H
thought, however, that the lowest rate of in
ter e s t should be four per cent. He did not third
they could get money cheaper. He though
it the duty of the government, with the acca
mutating gold, to expend one naif of it in re
deeming the five twenties in advance of tiiei
falling due. After they fell due no ono coule
object to their redemption.. He bad under
stood the gentleman from Illinois [Mr. Ross
to say that the bonds should be paid accord?
ing to the New York platform. What was that
Mr. Ross. To pay the five-twenties in lawful
Mr. Stevens. What do you cal] "lawfol
Mr. Ross. Greenbacks. That is your doc?
trine and mine, yon know. [Laughter.]
Mr. Stevens^ I hold to the Chicago platform,
and, as I understand it on that point, to the
New York platform, that these bonds shall be
paid just according to the original contract.
A Member. The law?
Mr. Stevens. According to the law.
Mr. Pike. The spirit and letter of the con?
Mr. Stevens. What was that law? That in?
terest should be paid np to a certain time at
six per cent, in coin. After the bonds fell due
they would be payable in money, in money just
as the gentleman from Illinois [Mr. Ross] un?
derstood it; just as he [Mr. Stevens] under?
stood it; just as all understood it whee tho law
was enacted; just as it was explained on
the floor a dozen times by the ohairman
of the Committee of Ways and Means. If
he knew that any party in tho country
would go for paying in coin that which wae
payable in money (thus enhancing the debt
one-half): if he knew there was such a plat?
form, ana such a d?termination on the part of
bis own party, he would, with Frank Blair and
all, vote for the other party. He would vote
for no such swindle on the tax-payers of the
country. He would vote for no such specula?
tion in favor of the large bondholders and
milionaires. He repeated (though it was hard
to say it) that if even Frank blair stood on the
platform of paying according to the contract,
and if the Republican candidate stood on -the
platform of paying bloated speculators twice
the amount agreed to be paid to them, and of
taxing his constituents to do so, he would vote
for Frank Blair, even if a worse man than Sey?
mour beaded the ticket. [Much excitement
Mr. Ross. The Democratic doors are still
open, and the gentleman can be taken in.
A NEW POSTAL TBEATV WITH GBEAT BRITAIN.
The Postmaster General has arranged the ba?
sis of a new postal convention upon satisfac?
tory terms, modifying some important de?
tails of the old convention, but embodying sub?
stantially the features of that instrument.
The British office held its objection to those
provisions of the preent convention which em?
power each office to make its own arrange?
ments for the dispatch of mails to the other.
One of the objects of the British Government
appeared to be to complete an agreement by
which the mails would be carried upon the
Cunard vessels, bat this failed, and the com?
pact provides that each office shall make its
own arrangements for tho dispatim of mails to
the other office by well appointed ships sailing
on stated days, and shall at its own cost remu?
nerate the owners of such ships for the con?
veyance of the mails. Our Postmaster Gene?
ral sought to have the reduction of interna?
tional postage to ten cents, but did not
succeed, however, and the farther conside?
ration of that subject was postponed until
THE Vicrrms OF A MANIAC-A horrible in?
cident recently occurred in the City of Trebi
zond, Turkey. In the spaco of a few minutes
seventeen victims/ fell under the knife of a
madman, each victim receiving bot a single
wound, which in all cased was aimed at tho
heart. The assassin commenced his butcheries
at eight o'clock in the morning, armed with a
knife sharpened on two edges, the blade of
which was about six or seven inches in length.
Having fastened the knife to his hand with a
cord, keeping thc blade beneath his arm, thus
prepared he commenced walking slowly up the
street, seizing bis opportunity to stab every
on fl whom he found within bis reach, and
quickly concealing bis weapon after each mur?
derous blow, left hie surprised victims totally
unconscious of the hand that dealt their death
wound, and unable to denounce the assassin.
An end was finally pat to the bloody work by a
baker, who succeeded in felling the assassin to
tho earth with a well-aimed blow from a heavy
stick of wood, when be was immediately seiz?
ed, disarmed and handed over to the autbori
ties. The excitement arid horror created
among the entire population of Trebizond was
so great that the government was obliged to
hasten the execution, and after a summary
trial the culprit was token into the public
square and beheaded in the presence of the
ir t-r -~.~w-? Ul " ^ , j
REEDY.-Died ci bronchitis, after 'a lingering in?
n?e?; in her thirtieth year, at Rio de Janeiro, an the
evening of the fifth of April, Miss MARY ANNE,
youngest daughter of the fate Mrs. MAST REEDS, of
?S-3avannah papers please copy.
*g- RELIGIOUS NOTICE.-A PUBLIC
Prayer Meeting will be held To-Night, at half-past
Eight o'clock, in the Lecture room of Trinity Church
Hasel-street, entrance on Maiden Lane.
July 21 tu20
J9S-CO-SSIGNEES PEB STEAMSHIP MAN?
HATTAN are notified that she is discharging cargo
at Auger's Wharf. Goods not removed at sunset will
be stored at owners' risk and expense.
JAMES ADGER ? CO.
?3-FINAL NOTICE.-ALL DEMANDS
against the .Estate of the late WILLIAM HALL. H.
D., must present thom for adjustment, and those in?
debted to sold Estate arc requested to make pay?
ment without further delay, to
C. GADSDEN HALL,
At Messrs. J. ? F. Dawson's,
Jury 21_tu3_No. 96 East Bay.
A3" OFFICE CHARLESTON GAS LIGHT
COMPANY, JpXT 20, 1868.-In accordonco with a
resolution of the Board of Directors at a meeting
held this doy, the price of Gos will, on the jtrii of |
August, BE REDUCED TO (SS) FIVE DOLLARS
PER THOUSAND FEET.
July 21 6 W. J. HERIOT, Secretary.
#3- NOTICE.-THE TWRUTPfRRS OF THE
Citadel Square Baptist Church, and others generally
who feel solicitude for the existing educational facil?
ities in this State, are requested to attend a meeting
in the Ci-adel Square Baptist Church, TA ?J
Evening, 21 -1 Inst, at quarter-past Eight o'clock.
The condlt >n of Furinan University, located at
Greenville, demands consideration-the considera?
tion not only of Baptists, but of al who realize tbe im?
portance of securing, free from leprous touch, at
.least some of our private colleges. The meeting wlB
be addressed by Rer. JAS. C. FUBMAN, D. D., and '
doubtless by others. It ls boped tbat there will be a
full attendance._ 1 _July 21
SS* AT A REPUBLICAN MEETING
OF WARD N'o. 4 CLUB,.held on me evening of the
20th July, the following officers were elected for the
ensuing year: THOMAS HOLMES, President;
LAFAYETTE J. WOOLF, First vice-President; J. B.
MUBHTNGTON, Second Vke-Presldcnt; W. R.
MITCHELL and W. FIELDS, Secretaries; J. B.
SPEARING, Treasurer. .
A Moss Meeting of Ward No. 4 will be held on
Friday Evening, July 24. 1* July 210
MST COMSTOCK^ BATIONAL FOOD.
BREASTMILH FOR INFANTS and highly nu?
tritious' for invalids and dyspeptics, where the
stomach can bear and assimilate no other food. In?
fants grow and thrive upon it wonderfully. Refe?
rence to th c leading Physicians.
G. W. COMSTOCK,
No. 67 Courtland-street, New York.
DO WIE & MOISE,
July 21 tuthsO Charleston.
ta- CONFIDENTIAL TO THE LADLES.
It is no w w ell known that the celebrated PALMETTO
HAIR RENEWER ls extensively used by all ladlee'
who wi?ii lo preserve the youthful color and beauty
of their hair, or who wish to restore the hair to its
original color and beauty. Satisfaction guaranteed.
COWIE & MOISE, Agents,
SS" FOB BESTOBiNG STRENGTH AND
appetite, use the great Southern Tonie, PASXxrs's
HEPATIC BITTERS and you will not be disappointed
For sale by all druggists. til
SS- STBENGTHEN THE DEFENCES 1
Malaria, the most deadly enemy of health, is every?
where active in July and August , The blazing sun
is decomposing and fermenting every species of vege?
table and animal abomination, and poisonous gases
that depress and Infect the system are universally
present On the prairies, In the swamps, in the
woods, and in tba midst of crowded cities this de?
velopment of tho elements of disease is now going
on. lu short, the human body ls in a state of siege,
and reason and common sense suggest that its de?
fences be strengthened. A stimulant, a tonic, a cor?
rective and an alterative are required to put lt in per?
fect trim, and these four grand requis'tes are com?
bined in HOSTE TT ER'S STOMACH BITTERS. A
man must be made of steel not to be affected by tho
morbid matter set afloat In the atmosphere by the
rays of an almost vertical sun. Nine-tenths of the
community ore premonished at this season by debil?
ity, indigestion, headache, want of appetite, indis
position for exertion, nervousness, tc, that they
need something to build them up and regulate
their animal machinery. Do they want to "fight it
out on that line all summer," or to achieve an imme?
diate victory over their unpleasant symptoms, and
secure that first of Heaven's blessings, "a sound
mind in a sound body ?" If the latter ls meir desire
let them resort to the Bitters without delay. That
agreeable and potent vegetable regenerative wll soon
restore the system to its balance-regulating the
liver, strengthaning the stomach, gently relieving the
bowels, and giving vigor, elasticity and energy to the
whole frame. These are proven facta No man who
reads the testimony on which they are founded can
for a moment doubt them._6_July 18
47 WHAT IS THE MATTER WITH YOU ?
This ls the familiar question put to every invalid.
In many cases the answer ls, "I don't know exactly,
but I don't feel well. " Look at the countenance of
the mon or woman who makes this reply, and you
will generally find that the eyes are dull and lustre?
less, the complexion sall'" the cheeks flaccid, and
the whole expression of tu- face dejected. Interro?
gate the invalid more closely, and you wlU discover
tint constipation, thc result of a disordered stomach
and a torpid liver, ls at the bottom of the mischief.
"That's what's the matter." Whoever has expe?
rienced the effects of TARRANT'S EFFERVESCENT
SELTZER A PERI b NT in such cases, need not to be
told to recommend lt os a remedy.
TARRANT & CO., Wholesale Druggists, No. 278
Greenwich and No. 100 Warren streets, New York,
Sold by all Druggist. 3mos 22 July J
J8S-NEW MARRIAGE GUIDE.-AN ESSAY
for Young Men, on Physiological Errors, Abuses and
Diseases, incident to Youth and Early Manhood,
which create Impediments to MARRIAGE, with sure
means of relief. Sent in sealed letter envelopes free
of charge. Address Dr. J. SKTILIN HOUGHTON,
Howard Association, Philadelphia, Pa.
January 31 _
J9S- A YOUNG LADY RETURNING TO
her country home, after a sojourn of a few months
in ti e city, was hardly recognized by her friends.
In place ot a coarse, rustic, flushed face, she had a
soft ruby cou plexion 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, sue plainly told them that she used
tho CIRCASSIAN BALM, oed considered it an in?
valuable acquisition to any 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 ansur
pasted in its efficacy in drawing impurities iron,,
also healing, cleansing and beautifying the skin and
complexion. By its direct action cn the cuticle it
draws from it all its impurities, kindly healing thf
same, and leaving the surface as Nature Intended 1
should be-clear, soft smooth and beautiful. Price
SI, sent by Mall or Express, on re:eipt of on order,
W. L. CLARK & CO., Chemists,
No. 3 West Fayette-street, Syracuse) N. Y.
The only American Agents for the sale c f the same.
March 30 1ST
?3- P. H. H.-ARE SYNONYMOUS WITH
Health, Strength and Vigor. The secret wiU be re?
vealed by investing in a bottle of PANENIN'S HE
V?AAV Aiill?L>bt in ?ai? by ail Diugjjiaw. W
YACHT MAGGEE: .UITCHELL.
THIS FAVORITE 7 ACHT, H AV TB &
"been thoroughly refitted for pleasure par?
ities, ls now ready for engagements.by sjw
?plication to the captain on board, or to .
BLACK. A JOHNSTON, fl
April 7 . . tnths6mos_ Agenta?
..' VESSELS WAISTED ~ ,
YOU COASTWISE 'AND WEST TNM?
k PORTS. Highest ratee and dispatch gnar
fan teed by ""*'
RISLEY A CREIGHTON,
Shipping and Commission Merchant*, '
July 4 Nos. 113 andi? East Bay.
FOR NEW YORK. .
THE SPLENDID SIDE WHSBat
'STEAMSHIP MAIN ULA. TT Ari -
WooDrrcii Commander, will BBH aa
? Saturday, .July 25th, at 10 o'clock
A. M., from Adger's South Wharf.
J99" No Freight received after 8 A. M. on day?"
sailing, at which time all Bills of Lading must no
-Tor Freight or Pas ea ge, apply to .
JAMES AD?ER t CO..
Corner Adger's Wharf and East Bay (Up Stairs).
jOS*The Steamship CHARLESTON wfll follow ons
Saturday, August 1st, at 4 o'clock, P. M.
Julyao _._ ^
FOR NE W YO lt K.
REG ULAR LINE EVERT WEDNESDAY'
. THE STEAMSHIP SARAGOSSA
EH Capt. M. B. CBOVC valwin lea VP Yax
"^derhorut's Wharf, on Wednesday,
_- July 22, at 9 o'clock A. il.
' Bills Lading mutt be presented at our effie a
hy 6 o'clock on Tuesday Evening.
July 17_: RAVEN EL b CO., Agenta.
Captain A B. GBAT, will leave Mid?
dle Atlantic Wharf, Saturday, Ja 1
25th, at -o'clock.
For Ireight engagements, apply to
July 15_JOHN & THEO. GLITT.
STEAM TO LIVERPOOL.
CALLING AT QUEENSTOWN.
THE INMAN LINE, SAILING
S EM I-WEEKLY, carrying the U.
8. Mails, consisting of the following,
CTT? OF PARIS,
CITY OF BALTLMOBE,
CITY OF WASHIHOTON, ?
CITY OF BOSTON
Sailing every Saturday and every alternate Mondam^.
at 1 P.M., from Pier No. 45 North River, New York.
: . RATES OF PASSAGE,
BX TUX MATT, STEAMERS HAILING ZVXB7 SATUBBAX' -
" Payable in Gold. | Payable in Currency. .
1st Cabin.?100 i Steerage.... ..$S-"
lat Cabin to London..1051 Steerageto London... 9
1st Cabin to Paris.... 115 ? Steerage to Paris.....-?
Passage by the Monday ste -.rn era-First Cabin UK
gold; Steerage $30; payable in U. 8. currency.
Ratee ofnassage from New York to Halifax; Cabin.
$20, Steerage, tl0;payable in gold.
Passengers also forwarded to Havre, Hamburg',
Bremen, bc, ot moderate rates.
Steerage passage from LWerpool and Queenstown,.
.40 currency. Tickets can be bought here by per
eons 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
PACIFIC MAIL* STEAMSHIP COMFY at
THBOTJGH LISVi TO
CALIFORNIA, CHINA AND JAPAN.
FREIGHT AND PASSAGE AT GREATLY BS*
DU CED RATES 1
STEAMERS OF THE ABOYB
Une leave Pier No. 42, North River
foot of Canal-street, New York, a f
13 o'clock noon, of the hat, 9th, lita
and 2itn ai every month (except when these date?
Ian on Sunday, then the Saturday preceding).
Departure of 1st and 24th connect at Panama with
steamers for South Pacific and Central American*
porte. Those of 1st touch at Manzanillo.
Departure of 9th of each month connects with
the new steam hue from Panama to Australia and
Steamship 0HINA leaves San Francisco, for frhfrt
and Japan, September L
No California steamers touch at Havana, but go
direct from New York to AspinwaJL
One hundred pounds baggage free to each adult.
Medicine and attendance free.
For Passage Tickets or further information apoto
at the COMPANY'S TICKET OFFICE, on the whTri"
foot of Canal-street, North River, New York.
Ma- :h 14 lyr F. R. BABY, Agent
NORTH GERMAN LLOYD.
f BALTIMORE AND BREMEN,
THE SCREW STEAMERS or THE NOBTH OEBKAN LEOS I>
OF 2600 TONS AND 700 HOR8B-POWER.
WILL RON REGULARLY BE?
TWEEN BALTIMORE AND BRI
'MEN, VIA SOUTHAMPTON. From
i Bremen on the 1st of each month.
From Southampton on ti, e 4th of each month. Prcas
Baltimore on the 1st of each month.
Pm OE or PASSAGE-From Baltimore to Bremen
London, Havre and Southampton-Cabin$90; S teer
age $36. From Bremm to Baltimore-Cabin $90
Prices of passage payable in gold, or its equiv?
They touch at Southampton both going and re?
turning. These vessels take Freight to Loudon and
Hull, for which through bills of lading are signed.
An experienced Surgeon is attached to each vessel
All letters must pass through the Fostomce. No
bills of lading but those of the Company wlB be
signed. Effie of la Jin g wlB positively not be de?
livered before goods are cleared at the Customhouse,
For Freight or Passage, apply to
A. SCHUMACHER b CO.,
? . , No. 9 South Cnaries-etroet, Baltimore*
Or io MORDECAI b CO., Agents,
East Bay, Charleston, & O.
. FOR GEORGETOWN, 8- C.,
TOUCHING AT SOUTH ISLAND, KEITHFIELT>
W AYER LY AND BROOK GEHEN MILLS.
1HE STEAMER P.MTT.Tff, CAPT.
_ I ISAAC DAVIS, win receive Freight
lay, at Commercial Wharf, and leave as above,
To-Night (Tuesday), 21st instant, at 9 o'clock.
Returning, will leave Georgetown on Thursday
Afternoon, 23d instant, at 4 o'clock. .
SHACEELFORD b KELLY, Agente,
No. 1 Boyce's Wharf.
. [ONE TRIP A WEEK.]
CHARLESTON AND SAVANNAH S TE .AM
VIA BEAUFOR T, HILTON HEAD AND BLUFFTON
STEAMER PILOT BOY.Capt. W. T. MONELTY^
STEAMER FANNIE.Capt FEHHPECB.
-JT^w ONE OF THE ABOVE STEAMERS
J&gygggEwih leave Charleston every Tuesday
Morning, at 0 o'clock, and Savannah every Thursday.
Morning, at 6 o'clock
For Freight or p; .?ge, apply to
June 29 Accommodation Wharf.
FOR F AL AT KA, FLORIDA,
VIA SAVANNAH, ST. MARY'S FERNANDINA
JACKSONVILLE, AND ALL LANDINGS ON
THE ST. JOHN'8 RIVER.
? .?TT-h. THE STEAMER DICTATOR,
J2-O2?25?J Captain CEABLES WILLE?, wlB
leave Charleston every Tuesday Night at 9 o'clock,
and Savannah every Wednesday Afternoon, at 3
o'clock, for the above placea. Returning wiU leave
Savannah for Charleston every Saturday Morning*
at 8 o'clock.
All gooda not removed by sunset win be stored Rt
the expense and risk of owners.
AU freight must be prepaid.
J. D. AIKEN b CO., Agents,
June 27 South Atlantic Wharf.
83~ BATCHELOR'8 HALB DYE.-THIS
eplendid Hair Dye is the beet in the world; the
oply true and perfect Dye; harmless, relioble,
nstanumeoua; no disappointment; no ridiculous
tints; remedies the ill effects cf bad dyes; invigo?
rates and leaves the hau* soft and beautiful block oy
brown. Sold by all Druggists and Perfumers; as
properly opplled at Batchelor^ Wig Factory, No .
Bond-street, New York. lyr_January
s US-CONJUGAL LOVE, AND THE HAPPI?
NESS OF TRUE MARRIAGE.-Essays for Young
Men on tho En ors, Abuses and Diseases which de?
stroy thc Manly Pc wera and create Impediments tc
Marriage, with sure moms of relief. Sent la sealed
letter envelopes free of charge. Address HOWARD
ASSOCIATION, Box P., Philadelphia, Pa.
flS-NOTICE LS HEREBY GIVEN THAT
ipplication will be,made at the next session of the
r.igisloture for a renewal, in the nome of the under
ugned, of Certificate No. 593, State Six Fer Cent,
Stock, standing in the some of Mary Fraser, Tr?stet
lor Ruth H, MlHvJ-, JG 2- HARLEY, .
Jm? 13 iAino3m?s*