Newspaper Page Text
V?T.TTTYTE VT -TOMBER 844]
CHARLESTON, S. C., SATURDAY MORNING, MAY 2, 1868.
[EIGHTEEN CENTS A WEEK
THE HEWS FOU THE CAMPAIGN
GREAT INDUCEMENTS TB CLUBS.
j$ The importance of the great political con
. test Tjpon which we haye now fairly entered
renders the disaemination among the people
of sound political views and accurate and ear?
ly information of the progress and incidents
of the canvass, a matter of peculiar interest
and expediency. Every individual who has
any stake in the welfare of these Southern
Stales, should give an active, personal and un?
flagging support to the candidates of the
National Democracy-SEYMOUR and BT.ATB. A
triumph of the Radicals will result in the
utter desolation and rain of the South, and
the placing of sn ignorant and brutal race in
all positions and places of honor and trust, to
tte exclusion of the white race. The govern?
ment must he wrested from the thieves and
plunderers who now have control of it, and
power placed in the hands of a party pledged
to give peace to a distracted country, and to
' make it a government for white men, and not
for ne gio oe. It is only necessary that the peo?
ple should be thoroughly informed to accom?
plish this, and THE NEWS, will he an admirable
means of diffusing this information. In order
io place the paper within' the reach of all, we
have adopted a, scale, of reduced rates of sub?
scription for the four months covering the
Presidential ban vasa, and offer besides peculiar
inducements for the formation of clubs. We
are determined that THE NEWS shall be the
cheapest and best newspaper in the South.
Its blows will faD thickly, steadily and rapidly;
and if the friends of law, order and the Con?
stitution do their duty by extending its circn
- j lation, its labors can be made powerfully effec?
tive for good. We appeal, th en, to our readers
to examine our remarkably low terms, and go
-to work with a will to get up large elabe for
, THE CHARLESTON NEWE.
SATES SOB THE CAMPAIGN HEWS.
Dally New 8 (four months).$2 00
tri-Weekly News (four months).1 00
Five copies Daily News, four months, io
one address..$8 60
Fite copes :Tri-WeeBy News, four
months, to one address.. 4.25
Ten copies Daily News, four months, to
rae address. . -15 00"
Ten copies Tri-Weekly News, four months,
to one address..7 50
One copy of TEE NEWS &ee to avery person,
who sends a dub of ten subscribers at these
rates. The cash must- in all cases accompany
These prices should secure for THE NEWS a
_ vast, circulation, which wonld result in acor
responding benefit to the Democratic cause.
May we not confidently ask the kind offices of
tmiAtenda in this behalf ?^-..-- M
Remittances ? can be made;by money Order at
om* risk, and all letters should be addressed to
RIORDAN, DAWSOS & CO.,
Charleston, 8. C.
K BY TELEGBAPH.
Our European Dlnpatcbei.
[BT ATLANTIC TELEGRAPH. J
DECISION IR THE ARMAN CASE IN FAVOR OF THE
FABXB, August ll.-The Court Imperiale has
decided the appeal of the United States vs.
Arman in favor of the United.States.
THE QUEEN'S TOUR.
. LUCERNE, August 8.-The Queen of England
y. " THE PHAGE OF EUROPE.
PARIS, August 8.-Lord Stanley and H.
Mons tier hold along conference at tte Foreign
?ffice here to-day, during which questions in
volviug tte present and prospective peace of
Europe were fully discussed. It is understood
that Lord Stanley, on behalf of tte British
Government, expressed tte desire for tte main?
tenance of peaceful relations with all the pow?
ers of the continent, and renewed expressions
for tte continuance of tte present friendly re?
lations witt tte Empire of France. M. Mous
tier responded in a like manner, and held that
while his Imperial Majesty, the Emperor Nat
poleoD, and her Majesty, tte Queen of Eng?
land, -enjoye^ tte. amicable relations existing
?between tte two countries, that fact was of it?
self a guarantee of tte future peace of Europe.
The interview is understood to have been of
tte most satisfactory character, and good re?
sults,are expected to spring from it.
PARIS, -August 9.-The Etendard'says that
at tte interview between Lord Stanley and
Minister Monster, the most satisfactory assu?
rances of peace were exchanged, and tte confi?
dence of bott ministers in the future tran?
quillity of Europe bas been strongly confirmed
by the opportunity they thus had of renewing
the good understanding which has so long
existed between the governments of Great Bri?
tain and France.
HABRA (TEE OF FRENCHMEN TN CHINA.
LONDON, August 8.-Late telegrams received
from Shanghai bring tte following intelligence:
A French trading station near the frontier
line of Cochin China was attacked on the 16th
of June last by a band of Anam rebels. The
poet contained twenty-five men, all told, who
made a gallant resistance. After a desperate
fight, however they were overpowered, captur?
ed and massacred. A strong French force was
subsequently sent against the band. On the
21st of June, after a sharp fight, tte French
succeeded in recapturing tte position and dis
p ereing the rebels.
The^Dominion of the Canadas;
NOTA BOOTU, August ll.-The Legislature,
deprecating a revolution or annexation to the
United States, has resolved to use only consti?
tutional means in withdrawing from the Cana?
dian dominion. *
News ?rom Havana.
HAVANA, August ll.-The cholera is entirely
disappearing, and clean bills of health will be
given after to-morrow.
Sterling llalli. Federal long sight 32A.
Our Washington Dispatches.
WASHINGTON, August ll.-The Agricultural
Department has appointed a commission to
investigate tte cattle, disease, which appears
to be spreading North. The disease is attrib?
uted to Texas beeres travelling through- the
country. A severe inspection of tte cattle be?
fore entering the cars prevails, witt most en
ouraging results, and the disease i* disap?
Exciting Times in the Alabama Legis?
lature-Manly Message of a Radical
MONTGOMERY, ALA., AugUBfll.-Quite a flat?
ter was caused in the Legislature to-day, by
Governor. Smith sending io the Senate, where
it originated, a veto of the bill authorizing the
Legislature to cast the electoral vote of the
State. Governor Smith says : "After mature
reflection I am forced to the conclusion that
the bill ia wrong in principle, and that it would
bea dangerous precedent in a republican gov?
ernment. AB my judgment does not ap?
prove the bill, it is my constitutional
duty to return it to the Senate with my ob?
jections. It cannot but be regarded as re?
markable that the first Republican Legislature
convened in Alabama shall, in the face of the
principles' of ita organization, which every Re?
publican professes to hold dear, deny not only
to the colored, but to the white men, the
right, by bis vote, to indicate bis choice for a
President and vice-President of the United
States, and take the matter in its own bands.
What excuse can there be for it? Is it mere
party expediency? If so, there is an aban?
donment of principles, and an acknow?
ledgment that the material out of which the
Republican party is composed cannot be
trusted. In other words, it is to say the col?
ored man will not do to be trusted. This ac?
tion of the General Assembly will be regarded
as still more remarkable when considered in.
connection with what seems to have bees the
almost unanimous opinion of the leading
members of the Republican party of Alabama.
It was believed by most of them, and so repre
resented at Washington, that a large
majority of the voting population of the
State were in favor of the new con?
stitution. This was as much as to say that
the Republican party was in a large majority in
the State, for it is well known that none but
Republicans favored the constitution, and even
some af those opposed it. If the party is as
strong as it bas been supposed to be, then the
necessity of party expediency does not exist.
Bat even if it did, would we be justifiable in
resorting to it ? As much as I desire the elec?
tion of Grant and Colfax, I am unwilling to be?
come a party, in behalf of that desirable r??
suit, to a soheme which practically denies the "
very principles for which these standard-bear?
ers stand pledged before the country.
The message gave rise to a warm discussion,?
and caused much bitterness. Sibley and oth?
ers, extrem? Radicals, were violent in their
expression s about the Governor. "Coon strongly
urged the defeat of the Teto, and said the ob?
ject of the men who were sustaining the Gov?
ernor in this matter was to get up a war. If
the war must come, let it come. He was ready
for it, and 90,000 freemen of Alabama would
give the opposition a belly MRI of war before it
was over. He would stand by the Republican
party in Alabama in the war, and victory would
peron on its banners.
Jones replied to Coon, and told him that his
remarks were revolutionary, but that if he
wanted war be could nave war, and the war
would last until none' of his sort desecrated the
soil of Alabama. He said that be was a Re?
publican, but when war is talked about and
Alabamians are to be slaughtered, be would be
round on the Bide of bis own people, there in
this bright, sunny, but oppressed land, to
whom this country and the government of it
justly belonged. He said he could raise ?
squadron of town boys and whip out anything
the gentleman from Iowa could bring against
bim; be could marshal twenty thousand color?
ad men to follow his banner in defence of Ala?
bama and Alabamians. The colored people
?mew that the carpet-baggers were not their
friends, and that a squatter would deBert them
in the hour of peril and need.
The debate was conducted altogether by the
Republicans, there being bat one Democrat in
Without action the Senate adjourned to 5 P.
M. It is not likely that the bill can become a
law over the Governor's', veto. The Legisla?
ture will probably adjourn to-morrow.
The consideration of the message of the
jovernor, vetoing the bill which allowed the
Legislature to cast the electoral vote of Ala
jama, was postponed until 10 o'clock to-mor?
row..- ^ , . _,
The following card from Mr. Jones Republi?
cs, will appear in the morning papers. Jones
md Coon are both Republican senators :
SENATE CHAMBER, August ll, 1868.-Having
>een denied the privilege of repeating in the
Senate Mr. Coon's incendiary remarks in the
3 o vernor's office on the morning of the 11th of
August, I hereby publish said remarks to the .
best of my recollection.
"He said to the Governor that he would not
eave here until some measure was adopted
for th/ protection of those whom fe calls loyal
nen; that if any Union man's blood was spill
xl in Dallas County, he would lay the houses
>f Dallas County and the City of Selma in ashes.
Another Democratic Victory.
WASHINGTON, August Lt.-Montana voted on
be 80th ult. The Democratic majority so far
B seventeen hundred, though several counties
ire yet unheard from.
The Sew Crop.
MONTGOMEBY, August ll.-A bale of the new
jrop of cotton was received here to-day; it was
classed good middling, weighed six hundred
pounds, and sold for 42} cents per pound.
More Sew Cotton.
SELMA, ALA., August IL-The first bale of
new cotton was received here to-day by Messrs.
Hardee & Robinson, from the plantation of
Seo. O. Baker & Co. It weighed five hundred
md ten pounds, was classed as middling, and
sold to Messrs. Hopkins & Kennedy at thirty
five cents per pound.
AN AMUSING EXCHANGE or PULPITS.-The
Rahway (H. J.) Advocate, of July 30, relates
the following incident :
Th e First Baptist and the First Methodist
Churches in Rahway had each arranged to
have their pulpita supplied by a clergyman
named Miller, who was to be lound at tho rail?
road depot at Elizabeth on Sunday morning,
and conveyed hence in a carnage. At the ap?
pointed time the Methodist vehicle drove up to
the depot, and the driver seeing a gentleman in
black promenading on the platform, accosted
bim, found bis name was Miller, told him bis
errand, and finally took him on board and to
Rahway, where he preached for the Metho?
dists, though he ie a Baptist preacher. The
Baptists soon after found another gentleman of
the name of Miller, also walking by the depot,
and took him to their church in Rahway, where
be gavei them a good sermon. Both' parties
were pleased, which? is more than can usually
be said in the case of a double mistake, and all
enjoyed the joke when it was known how much
their sectarianism had been in danger without
receiving any aclual damage.
THE MOST PERFECT IRON TONIC.-HEGEMAN 'S
FEBBATEOELXXIB OF BABS.-A pleasant cordial,
prepared from calisaya bark and pyro-phoV
phate of iron, possessing the valuable proper?
ties of iron phosphorous and calisaya, without
any injurious ingredients. As a preventive to
fever and ague, and as a tonic for patients re?
covering from fever, or other sickness, it can?
not be surpassed, it is recommended by the
most eminent physicians. Prepared by Hege?
man A Co.^ New York, and sold byall respect?
able druggiete in the United States,
/FROM THE STATE CAPITAL.
THE DOINGS OF THE LEGISLATURE TEflTERDAT
THE STATE FEINTING- EDUCATIONAL DEPABT
MENT-UBUBV LAWS-THE QUO WABBANTO
CASE-THE CAMPAIGN OPENED-GENEBAL HOW?
[SPECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DATLV'SEWS.]
COLTJITBU, S. C., August ll.-In the Senate
to-day the report of the Committee on the
Penitentiary in reference to the management
of that institution was presented and read.
During the debate on the Bubject of the State
printing, it was stated that the cost of the
printing of the House of Representatives, up
to this day, amounted to $1070, or about $35
per day, and for the Senate to $1505, or about
$50 per day.
A bill was introduced providing for the tem?
porary organization of the Educational De?
partment. -By its provisions the bond of the
Superintendent is fixed at $5000 and his salary
at $2500 per annum! The County Commission?
ers are to make an enumeration of all children
between the ages of five and eighteen, and to
report the condition of the schools in their
respective counties immediately after* the pass?
age of the act.
A bill was introduced to repeal the act re?
pealing the usury laws.
The bul regulating the admission of attor?
neys to practice was ordered to its third read
L/the Senate to-day the proceedings were of
n (?special interest.
Tbe case of Coroner Walker came np to-day
for a further hearing before Associate Justice
Willard. The plea to the jurisdiction having
been overruled, the argument of the case on
its merits was begun by the counsel. Mr. Jus?
tice Willard said he could not see how they
were to get the question before the United
States Supreme Court.
The remarks, of Coroner Walker's counsel
were especially frank, bold and severe.
The work of the campaign on tbe part of the
Republicans is at last fairly begun. General
O. O. Howard, of the Freedmen's Bureau, ad?
dressed a large audience in the Legislative hal
FURTHER BY MAIL.
Mos DAT, August 18.-The chair presented
the memorial or the city authorities of Charles?
ton adverse to any change or modification of
the Fire Department, which was referred to the
Committee on Corporations.
The hill regulating the tenure of certain offi?
cers was recommitted to the Judiciary Com?
The bill to subject agricultural and farm
lands to taxation within the corporate limits of
towns and cities was taken up. Mr. Leslie said
that the policy of the State would be to tax all
property, whether of corporations or otherwise,
and that taxation should be according to valu?
ation. He moved that the bill do he on the
1 able, which waa agreed to.
The report of the Committee on Public
Buildings, which was recommitted to the com?
mittee, with instructions to modify it so as to
substitute the Governor for the committee to
superintend the expenditure, was taken np,
the committee having declined to comply with
the instructions. The report was again recom?
The biD for the preservation of the State cap?
itol was read a third time, and passed.
The bill to alter and amend an act to alter
the charter of the City of Charleston, was re?
ferred to the Committee on Corporations.
The House?; bill regulating the tenure of
office, SK., was reported back from the Finance
Committee, with some unimportant amend?
ments, and was read a third time and passed.
A bill to incorporate the Educational Society
of the City of Columbia was passed.
A bill to organize the Circuit Courts was
A bill to incorporate the Wando Company
was passed. !
A joint resolution to authorize the Governor
to appoint a commission of three persons to
codify the laws was taken up, when Mr. Leslie
moved to put it upon its passage. This was
opposed by Randolph and Cain, and the reso?
lution was postponed'until to-morrow.
The concurrent resolution for the appoint?
ment of a joint committee on the seal of the
State, was read a third time and passed.
The Senate then adjourned.
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES.
Immediately after the reading of the journal
Dr. J. N. Neagle, Comptroller-General elect,
rose to a question of privilege, and sent up to
the derk's desk the following paper, with the
request that it be read :
"Whereas, certain affidavits have appeared
in THE CHARLESTON MEWS, emanating from a
certain 'Roch Hill Conservative Club,' making
the infamous attempt to fix upon me an infa?
mous crime; therefore, I request the appoint?
ment of five members of this House as a com?
mittee, with instructions to examine the evi?
dence I propose to produce, and report to this
House as to the correctness of said affidavits.''
He stated that these affidavits were made by
persons who would be midnight assassins, but
who, failing to sacrifice his Ufe, were now at?
tempting to destroy his political reputation by
infamously false charges.
In accordance with his request, the House
ordered the appointment of the committee.
DeLarge offered a joint resolution that a
joint committee be appointed from the House
and Senate to investigate and report npon the
feasibility of reducing the expenses of the
printing of this General Assembly; but subse?
quently modified it so as to refer the matter to
the Printing Committee of the two Houses
acting conjointly, in which shape it was pass?
A resolution was adopted, instructing the
Committee of Ways and Means to report whe?
ther or not the Comptroller-General shall in?
struct Sheriffs to continue the sale and pur?
chase of lands sold for taxes bv order of Gen.
Also, a resolution instructing the Committee
on the Penitentiary to investigate the causes
and circumstances connected with the impris?
onment of conviots in the penitentiary, and to
report to this House as soon as possible.
McIntyre offered a resolution, providing that
in view of the arduous duties imposed on the
Speaker, he should be allowed an extra com
Senaarion of $4 per diem, to commence from
ie first day of tue session. After a desultory
debate, it was laid on the table, with the un?
derstanding that it w?uld be called up again.
A resolution was adopted, to go into joint
ballot on Thursday, at one o'clock, with the
Senate, for eight Circuit Judges.
On motion of Parris, who prefaced it with
the remark that the finding or the Coroner's
Jury had removed the necessity of any further
action on the part of the House, the resolution
appointing a committee to inquire into and re?
port upon the circinus tail cen connected with
the disturbance in which young Smith waB
killed on Saturday night week was rescinded.
A resolution was adopted requesting the Sec?
retary of State to inform the House as early as
possible what quantity of land in the several
counties was held for taxes, and for how long a
A communication waa received from the
Governor announcing that he had approved the
act to authorize the Governor to negotiate a
loan of $125,000.
The bil] to extend the provisions of an act
entitled "An act to grant relief to the Charles?
ton and Savannah Railroad Company" came up
for its first reading.
A lill to provide for the poor in different
counties was read the first time. It author?
izes the County Commissi'nera of Horry, Wil?
liamsburg, Lexington and Orangeburg, where
there are no county poorhouses, to buy tracts
of land and establish tarma for the poor; and
the commissioners in the other counties to
make all such arrangements and provisions
for the maintenance and care of the poor as
they may deem necessary.
Notice was given of a bill to require all bank?
ing and savings institutions, and insurance
companies, and all other corporaetonB doing
business in this State, to invest a sufficient
amount of their capital in State bonds to secure
The House then adjourned.
A BILL, TO ORGANIZE THE CIRCUIT
The following UQ, for the organization of the
Civil Courts of the State, which bas passed
both houses of the General Assembly, will be
read with peculiar interest by the members of
our bar :
A BILL to organize the Circuit Courts.
Be ii enacted by the Senate and House of
Representatives of the State of South Caroli?
na, now met and sitting in General Assembly,
and by the authority of the same :
SECTION 1. In pursuance of section 13 of arti?
cle IV of the constitution, the State is hereby
divided into eight circuits, as follows:
1. The Counties oi Jharleston and Orange
burg shall constitute the first circuit.
2. The Counties of Edgefleld, Barnwell, Col
leton and Beaufort shall constitute the second,
3. The Counties of Sumter, Clarendon, Wil?
liamsburg, Georgetown and Horry shall con?
stitute the third circuit.
4. The Conn ties of Chesterfield. Marlboro,
Marion, Darlington and Kershaw shall consti?
tute the fourth circuit.
5. The Counties of Fairfield, Richland,
Newberry and Lexington shall constitute the
fifth circuit. f
6. The Counties of Chester. Lancaster,
York and Union shall constitute the sixth cir?
7. The Counties of Abbeville, Laurens and
Spartanburg shall constitute the seventh cir?
8. The Counties of Greenville, Anderson,
Oconee and Picketts shall constitute the eighth
SEO. 2. The Circuit Courts in the first circuit
shall be held as follows :
1. The Co ort of General Sessions at Charles?
ton, for the County of Charleston, on the first
Monday of February, June and November; and
the Court of Common Fleas lat Charleston, for
the County of Charleston, oU the second Mon?
day of February, June and November.
2. The Court of General Sessions at Orange
burg, for the County of Orangeburg, on the
first Monday of January, May and September;
and the Court of Common Fleas al Orange
burgjtor the County of Orangeburg, on the
first Wednesday after the first Monday of Jan?
uary, May and September.
SEC. 3. The Circuit Courts in the second cir- '
cuit shall be held as follows :.
1. The Court of General Sessions at Edge
field, for the County of Edgefieid, on the first
Monday of February, June and October: and
the Court of Common Fleas at Edgefieid, for
the County of Edsrefield, on the first Wednes?
day after the first Monday of February, June
2. The Court of General Sessions at Barn?
well, for the County of Barnwell, on the fourth
Monday of February, Juno and October: and
the Court of Common Pleas at Barnwell, for the
County of Barnwell, on the Wednesday after
the fourth Monday of February, June and
8. The Court of General Sessions at Walter
boro' for the County of Colteton, on the first
Monday after the fourth Monday in February,
June and October; and the Court of Common
Pleas at Walter boro', for the County of Colleton,
on the Wednesday after the /fourth Monday of
February, June and October!
4. 'J he Court of General Sessions at Beau?
fort, for the County of Beaufort, on the second
Monday of April, August and December; and
md the Court of Common Pleas at Beaufort,
for the County of Beaufort, on the third Mon?
day of April, August and December.
SEC. 4. The Circuit Courts in the third cir?
cuit shall be held as follows :
1. The Court of General Sessions at Sumter,
for the County of Sumter,, on the first Monday
af January, May and August; and the Court of
Common Fleas at Sumter, for the CounV of
Sumter, on the first Wednesday after the first
Monday of January, May and August.
2. The Court of General Sessions at Manning
tor the County of Clarendon, on the third
Monday ol January, May ?ti August; and the
Court of Common Fleas at Manning, for the
bounty of Clarendon, on the first Wednesday
ifter the thud Monday of. January, May and
3. The Court of General Sessions at Kings
ree, for the Conn ty of Williamsburg, on the
?rst Monday of February, June and Septem?
ber; and the Court of Common Fleas at Kings
tree, for the County of Williamsburg, on the
Irst Wednesday after the first Monday of
February, June and September.
4. Th? Court of General Sessions at George?
town, for the County of Georgetown, on the
:bird Monday of February, June and October;
ind the Court of Common Fleas at Georgetown,
for the County of Georgetown, on the first Wed .
lay after the third Monday of February, June
5. The Court of General Sessions at Conway
boro', for the Connty of Horry, on the second
Monday of March, July and November: and
the Court of Common Pleas at Conwayboro',
[br the County of Horry, on tho first Wednes
lay after the seoond Monday of March, July
?.SEC. 5? The Circuit Courts in the fourth cir?
cuit shall be held as follows:
1. The Court of General Sessions at Chester
Held, fer the County of Chesterfield, on the
first Monday of January, May and August: and
the Court of Common Fleas at Chesterfield, for
the County of Chesterfield, on the first Wed?
nesday after the first Monday of January, May
2. The Court of General Sessions at Ben
Qettsville, for the County of Marlboro', on the
third Monday of January, May and August;
and the Court of Common Pleas at Bennetts
ville, for the Comity of Marlboro', on the first
Wednesday after the third Monday of January,
May and August.
8. The Court of General Sessions at Marion,
Tor the Cou ntv of Marion, on the first Monday
bf Februay, June and September; and the
Court of Common Pleas at Marion, for the
County of Morion, on the first Wednesday atter
the first Monday of February, June ana Sep?
4. The Court of General Sessions at Darling?
ton, for tho County of Darlington, on the third
Monday of February, June and October; and
the Court of Common Pleas at Darlington, for
the County of Darlington, on the first wed?
nesday after the third Monday of February,
June and October.
5. The Court of General Sessions at Camden,
for the County of Kershaw, on the second Mon?
day of March, July and November; and the
Court of Common Fleas at Camden, for the
County of Kershaw, on the first Wednesday
after the second Monday of March, July and
SEC. 6. The Circuit Courts in the fifth cir?
cuit shall be held as follows: ,
L The Court of General Session/ at Winns
boro', for the Connty of Fairfield, on the first
Mondav in January, May and September; and
the Court of Common Pleas at Wmnsboro', for
the Connty of Fairfield, on the fir6t Wednes?
day after the first Monday of January, May and
2. The Court of General Sessions at Colum?
bia, for the County of Richland, on the first
Monday of February, June and October; and
the Court of Common Pleas at Columbia, for
the Connty of Richland, on the first Wednes?
day after the first Monday of February, June
8. The Court of General Sessions at New?
berry, for the County of Newberry, on the first
Monday of March, July and November; and
the Court of Cummon Peas at Newberry, for
the County of Newberry, on the first Wednes?
day after the first Mondoy of March, July and
4. Thc Court of General Sessions at Lexing?
ton, for tho County of Lexington, on the nret
Monday of April, August and December; and
the Court of Common Pleas at Lexington on
the first Wedneeday after the first Monday of
April, August and December.
SEC. 7. The Circuit Courts in the sixth cir?
cuit shall be held as follows:
L The Court of General Sessions at Chester?
ville, tor the County of Chester, on tho first
Monday of January, May and September; on.1
the Coart of Common Pleas at Chesterville,
for the County of Chester, on the first Wednes?
day after tho first Monday of January: May
2. The Court of General Sessions at Lancas?
ter, for the County of Lancaster, on the first
Monday of February, June and October; and
the Court of Common Pleas at Lancaster, for
the County of Lancaster, on the first Wednes?
day after the first Monday of February, June
8. The Court ol' General Sessione at York
ville, for thc County of York, on the first Mon?
day of March, July and November; and the
Court of Common Pleas atYorkville, for the
Connty of York, On the first Wednesday after
the first Monday of March, July and November.
4. The Court of General Sessions at Union
ville, for the Connty of Union, on the first Mon?
day of April, August and December; and the
Court of Common Pleas at Unionvillc, for the
County of Union, on the first Wednesday after
the first MOE div of April, August and Decem?
SEC. 8. The Circuit Courts in the seventh
circuit shall he held as follows :
1. The Court of General Sessions at Abbe?
ville, for the County of Abbeville, on the third
Monday of January, May and September; and
the Court of Common fleas at Abbeville, for
the County of Abbeville, on the first Wednes?
day after the third Monday of January, May
and Serj tember.
2. Toe Court of General Sessions at Laurens
.ville for the County of Laurens, on the third
Monday of February, June and October; and
the Court of Common Pleas at Laurene ville, for
the County of Laurens, on the first Wednesday
after the third Monday of February, June and
3. The Court of General Sessions at Spartan
burg-, for the County of Spartanbnrg, on the
third Monday of March, July ' and November:
and the Court of Common Pleas at Spartan
burg, for the County of Spartanbnrg, on the
first Monday after the third Monday in March,
July and November.
SEC. 9. The Circuit Courts in the eighth cir?
cuit shall be held as follows:
1. The Court of General Sessions at Green?
ville, for the County of Greenville, on the se?
cond Monday of January, May and September;
and the Court of Common Pleas at Greenville,
for the County of Greenville, on the first Wed?
nesday after the second Monday of January,
May and September.
2. The Court of General Sessions at Ander?
son for the County of Anderson, on the fourth
Monday of January, May and September; and
the Court of Common Pleas at Anderson, for
the County of Anderson, on the first Wednes?
day after the fourth Monday of Januarv, May
3. The Court of General Sessions at Wal?
halla, for the County of Oconee. on the second
Monday of March, July and November; and
the Court of Common Pleas at Walhalla, for
the County of Oconee, on the first Wednesday
after the second Monday of March, July and
4. The Court of General Sessions at New
Pickens, for the County of Pickens, on the
fourth Monday of March, July and November;
and the Court of Common Pleas at New Pick?
ens, for the County of Pickens, on the first
Wednesday after the fourth Monday of March,
July and November.
SEC. 10. The judges elected and commis?
sioned for the several circuits shall bold
the Courts of Common Pleas and General
Sessions for the several counties in their
respective Circuits : Provided, said Judges shall
interchange Circuits, upon their requests to,
and order of the Chief Justice, or upon the or?
der of (he Chief Justice without such request,
whenever, in his judgment, it shall be advis?
SEC. ll. Should the business before the
Conrt of General Sessions, at any term, not be
be completed on the arrival of the day fixed
by law for the holding of the Court of Common
Pleas for said county,the Judge presiding may
in his discretion adjourn said Court of Com?
mon Pleas until the said business of the Court
of General Sessions shall have been concluded.
SEC. 12. The several Circuit Judges shall
have power to hold special sessions within
their respective circuits, at any time in their
discretion, or at the discretion of the Chief
Justice, of which the Judge presiding shall
give euch notice as the Chief Justice may di?
rect, or as may, in hiB judgment, be necessary,
should no directions be given. The Clerk of
each Court ebal], at least fifteen days before the
commencement of such special session, cause
the time and place for holding the same to be
notified, for at least two weeks successively, in
one or more of the newspapers published near?
est the place where the session is to be holden.
All procesp.es, writs and recognisances of every
kind, whether respecting juries, witnesses, bad
or otherwise, which relate to the cases to be
tried at .the said special sessions, shall be con?
sidered as belonging to such sessions in the
same manner as if they had been issued or
taken in reference thereto. AU business de?
pending for trial at any special session shall,
at the close thereof, be considered as ol' course
removed (o the next stated term of the court.
Said special sessions shall be held in pursu?
ance of an order which shall be transmitted to
the Clerk of the Court, and by bim entered on
the records of the court.
SEO. 13. The petit jurors summoned to at?
tend the Court of General Sessions in any coun?
ty, except the Obonty of Charleston, shall also
attend and serve as jurors for the Court of
Common Pleas next ensuing in and for said
SEC. 14. The Judge of the Circuit sholl have
power to direct any Circuit Court in his Cir?
cuit to be adjourned over to a future day, des?
ignated in a written order to the Clerk of said
Court, whenever there is a dangerous and gen?
eral disease at the place where said Court is
SEC. 15. The judges elected and qualified by
taking the oath prescribed in the thirtieth sec?
tion of the second article of the Constitution,
which oath, to the Judges under the first elec?
tion, shall be administered by the Governor of
the State of South Carolina, who is hereby em
Sowered to administer the same, and to the
udges under any subsequent election by. one
of the Justices of the Supreme Court, shall
forthwith enter upon their duties, and ali cases
begun and pending in the Courts of Common
Pleas and Sessions of the Provisional Govern?
ment of South Carolina at the expiration there?
of shall be, and the same are hereby transfer?
red to the County Courts having jurisdiction of
the same, established by this act, with all
files, records and property pertaining thereto
and to said courts, ana all processes, writs and
recognizances of every kind, whether respect?
ing j aries, witnesses, bail or otherwise, shall
be considered as belonging to the courts herein
established in the same manner as if they had
been issued or taken with reference thereto :
Provided, That no cause shall be transferred as
aforesaid not cognizable in the Circuit Courts
under the constitution on original process or
SEC. IC. The Circuit Courts herein establish?
ed shall be Courts of Becord, and the books of
record thereof shall at all times be subject to
the inspection of any person interested therein.
8EO. 17. The clerk elected in each countyun
der the provisions of Section 27 of Article IV of
the constitution shall be Clerk of the Courts of
General Sessions and Common Pleas, and may
appoint a deputy^ who may perform the duties
of clerk, for whose acts such clerk shall be re?
sponsible, and a record of whose appointment
shall be made in the clerk's office, and such ap?
pointment may be revoked at the pleasure of
the clerk; and in case no clerk exists, the judge
shall have authority to appoint a person who
shall perform the duties of clerk, and said
deputy clerk, or the one appointed by the judge,
shall be required to give the usual bond before
entering upon the duties of the office.
SEC. 18. All suits in equity depending in the
Courts of Chancery, and not hnally disposed
of, and the property and records relating
thereto, on the first day of January A D. 1869,
shall be transferred to the Courts of Common
Pleas in and tor their respective counties, and
shall be entered upon the dockets of said
Courts for the stated term thereof next ensu?
ing, and thereupon shall be heard, tried and
determined, with all rights respected and pre?
served, in the same manner as if originally
brought there : Provided, That no cause shall
be transferred to the dockets of the courts as
aforesaid not cognizable therein under the con?
stitution : Provided, further, That all causes
depending as aforesaid, and the property and
records pertaining thereto, cognizable under
the constitution in the Courts of Probate, shall
be transfered to said courts.
SEC. 19. All books of record, all files, and
all property of whatever kind, of the Courts of
Chancery, "except as hereinbefore provided,
shall, on fha first day of January, A. D. 1869,
be transferred to the Courts of Common Pleas
for the counties having jurisdiction of like
causes; and the several Clerks of the Circuit
Courts shall receive the tame from the out?
going Clerks and Masters of said CourtB and
receipt therefor, and also enter said receipts
upon the records of their respective Courts.
SEC. 20. All writs heretofore issued (or
which, before the ratification of this act,
shall have been issued) and made returnable
to the terms of the Com te or Common Pleas,
as heretofore established by law, shall he re?
turnable to the terms of the said Courts which
shall first ensue in each county, respectively,
under the provisions of this act.
SEC. 21. At the term of the Court of Sessions
and Common Pleas which shall first ensue in
each county after the ratification of this act,
it shall be the duty of the Judge presiding to
call the dockets of the late District Court, and
to pass such ordere-, proposed by the Solicitor
on the'sessions, or by tue ?plaintiffs' attorneys
in civil causes, as m the judgment of the
court may be proper, to transfer the unfin?
ished business to its proper tribunal for adjudi?
-The sparrows in the New York city parks
are believed to have doubled in numbers
during the past year. They are now feasting
TUX: WALKER CASE in COLUMBIA,
Our special telegrama have already fri ven the
main facta in the case of Coroner Walker, of
Columbia, tried before Mr. Justice Willard on
s writ of quo warrmto, served npon him at
the ioBtance of the new Attorney-General, Mr.
Chamberlain. The following papers relating
to tho case will be read with interest :
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA, I
RICHLAND COUNTY, j
To the Eon. A. J. Willard, one of the Asso?
ciate Justices of the Suprtme Court of the said
Informant, on the part of the State, ehoweth
unto your honor, Danie) H. Chamberlain. At?
torney-General of the State of Booth Carolina,
that, in accordance with the provisions of a
constitution adopted by a convention of
the people of South Carolina, and, ra ti.
fled by the people of said State on the 14th,
15th and 16th days of April, in the year 1868,
which constitution provides, in section 80,
'thereof, as follows, that is to say: "The
ualined electors of each county shall elect a
heriff and a Coroner for the term of four
years, and until their successors are elected
and qualified, and under the authority of the
torjxmandiing General of the Second Military
District, conferred upon said Commanding
General by the terms of the acts of the Con?
gress of the United States, known as the Re?
construction acts and the acts supplementary
thereto, an election was ordered and held on
the second and third days of June, in the year
1868; that at said election William B. Johnston
was duly elected to the office of Coroner for
Richland County, in the State aforesaid, which
election was duly proclaimed in General Orders
No. 122, emanating from the headquarters of
the Second Military District, and dated at
Charleston, in the said State, on the first day of
July, 1868; that subsequently to the date of
the order aforesaid, the said William B.
Johnston was duly qualified and commis?
sioned as Coroner of the county afore?
said, in the State aforesaid, and entered
upon the duties of his office; that by terms of
General Orders No. 120, from the Headquarters
of the Second Military District, dated at
Charleston, June 80th, 1868. Paragraph 7, it is
declared that the officers elected at the elec?
tion held on the second and third days of June,
1868, shall, after qualification, perform the du?
ties prescribed for said officers bylaw under
the existing Provisional Government of the
State, until the General Assembly of the State
of South Carolina shall otherwise prescribe by
law; that nevertheless, notwithstanding the
facts above set forth, one Thomas P. Walker,
of Richland County, ut tile said State, claims
to exercise and does usurp and exercise the
office of Coroner of the county aforesaid, in
violation of law and in derogation of the rights
of the people of the said State, and especi?
ally of the rights of the aforesaid William B.
In consideration whereof, and to the end
that justice may be done in the premises, the
Attorney-General, aforesaid, prays your Honor
that a writ quo warranto be directed to and
served upon the said Thomas P. Walker, com?
manding him, at a certain day, and under a
certain pain therein to be inserted, to be and
appear before your Honor, and then and there
to show by what authority he claims to exer?
cise the oface of Coroner of Richland County,
aforesaid, and to answer all and singular the
premises, and to stand to, perform and abide
suoh order and judgment therein as to your
Honor shall seem meet.
DANIEL H. CHAMBERLAIN,
Attorney-General of South Carolina.
STATE OP SOOTH CABOLTNA, I
e RICHLAND COUNTY. j
Personally appeared before me, Daniel H.
Chamberlain, the Attorney-General mentioned
in the foregoing suggestion, who, being first
duly sworn, saith that thc matters and t nings
therein set forth, as of his own knowledge, are
true, and such as are derived from the infor?
mation of others he believes to be true.-,
(Signed) DANIEL H. CHAMBERLAIN.
Sworn to before me this 6th day of August,
(Signed) W. B. NASH, Magistrate.
In the matter of the Stale, ex porte. tlieAtlorney
Oeneral vs. Thomas P. Watter.
On reading the suggestion in the above mat?
ter, it is ordered tn at the said Thomas P.
Walker do show cause before me, at Chambers,
at Columbia, on Friday, the 7th August, 1868,
at half-past 9 o'clock A. M., why the writ of
quo warranto should not issue, as in the said
information is prayed. Let a copy ot the said
suggestion accompany this order, and be serv?
ed on the said Thomas P. Walker.
(Signed) A. J. WILLARD,
Associate Justice South Carolina.
At Chambers, Columbia, August 6,1868.
Ex relations the AUorn?y-Qeneral vs. Thos.
And the said Thomas P. Walker, upon whom
a notice bad been served, signed by one A. J.
Willard, namintr himself "Associate Justice,
South Carolina," from which it is inferred that
he meant to style himself one of the Associate
Justices of the State of South Carolina, com?
manding him to show cause, at Chambers, at
Columbia, on Friday, the 7th day of August,
1868, at half-past nine o'clock A M., why a writ
of quo warranto should not issue as in the
saici information is prayed, in his proper per?
son, cones and prays that the said so-called
Associate Justice ought not to have or take
further cognizance of the said supposed infor?
mation at the relation of one Daniel H.
Chamberlain, styling himself Attorney-Gene?
ral of South Carolina, because he says that the
said Daniel H. Chamberlain is not the
Attorney-General of the State of South Caroli?
na, in whose name and at whose relation only
such information can be made in behalf of the
said State; and that Isaac W. Hayne, Esq., is
such Attorney-General, under the Constitution
and laws of the State of South Carolina, and
under the Constitution of the United States.
And because he says that the said A. J. Wil?
lard is not an Associate Justice of the State of
South Carolina, before whom such information
could be preferred, and that the Hon. Benjamin
F. Dunkin is the Chief Justice of the said
State, and the Hon. David L. Wardlaw and
John A. Ingiis are Associate Justices of said
State, and the Hon. Thomas W. Glover, Robert
Munro, Thomas N. Dawkins, Alfred P. Ald?
rich and Franklin J. Moses (if the last
named has not accepted a disqualifying
office) are the Judges of the Court of
Common Pleas and General Sessions of the
said State, under the Constitution and laws of
the State of South Carolina, and under the
Constitution of the United States, one of whom
only is legally authorized and empowered to
hear such information, and sign a rule to show
cause under the writ of quo warranto afore?
said. That the said ground of informr-tion, ii
any such grounds of information have c curred
to the said so-called Attorney-Generp of South
Carolina, occurred to the said so-ca Jed Attor?
ney-General out of the jurisdiction of the said
supposed court, that is to say, at Columbia, in
the District of Richland, and not at Columbia,
in the County of Richland, or elsewhere, in the
jurisdiction of the said supposed court. And
this thc said defendant is ready to verify.
Whereof ho prays judgment whether the so
called Associa.e Justice can or will take fur?
ther cognizance of tbc action aforesaid.
JAMES D. TRA DE WELL,
PICKLING & POPE,
_Responden t's Attorneys.
jjSr-NOTICE 13 HEREBY GIVEN THAT
application will be made at the next session of the
Legislature for a renewal, in the name of she under?
signed, of Certificate No. 593, State Six Fer Cent.
Stock, standing in the name of Mary Fraser, Trustee
for Ruth H. Miller. W. S. HARLEY.
June 13 lamo^mcs*
4S-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 scaled letter envelopes free
of charge. Address Dr. J. SRTLLIN HOUGHTON.
Howard Association, Philadelphia, Pa.
j?Sr BATCHELORS HAIR DYE.-THIS
splendid Hau* Dye Is tho best in the world; tho
only true and perfect Dye; harmless, reliable,
nstantanoous; no disappointment; no ridiculous
tints; remedies the ill effects of bad dyes; invigo?
rates and leaves the hair soft and beautiful black or
brown. Sold by all Druggists and Perfumers; an
properly applied at Batchelors Wig Factory, No
Bond-street, New Yors. lyr January
FOR NEW TURK.
THE SPLENDID SIDE WHEEL
?BEBST Commander, of the New
wmMBbTork and Charleston Stoamahip ria?
will leave Adder's Wharf on Saturday, the 15tWcgt7
at 4 o'clock P. M.
For freight or Passage, having splendid cab ia
accommc dations, apply to
JAMES AD G EB A CO.,
Corner. Adger's Wharf and East Bay (Up Stairs),
Align?t 10 _*_6
FOR NEW YOL K.
REGULAR LINE EVERY WEDNESDAY,
yt!;T~rmm THE STEAMSHIP MONTEREY
yZi^mrT^.Captain.- C. ETDEE, will leave Van.
^<?M^?m^ derhoret'? Wharf, on Wednesday,
Til BK B 12th August, at half-past Twolve
o'clock P. M. . .
August 6 BAVEN EL k CO., Agents, . .
PACIFIC MAIL STEAMSHIP COMFY'?
THROUGH LINE TO
CALIFOE5TA, CHINA AND JAPAN.
FREIGHT AND PASSAGE AT GREATLY RM
DU CED SATES I
A&t&mm STEAMERS OF THE ABOV?
/Zf?tmJstL ^IeaTe Ker No- 42> Nortl1 BlTer,
^uMw&fu iwt 01 Canal-street, New York, a
w^SsUesSLm 12 o'clock noon, of the 1st, 9tb, 16th
and 24th of every month (except when these dates
fall en a on day, then the Saturday preceding).
Departure of let and 24th connect at Panama with
steamers for South Pacific and Central American*
porta. Those of 1st touch at Manzanillo. . ?
Deportare of 9th of each month connects with
the new steam Une from Panama to Australia and
Steamship GREAT REPUBLIC leaves San Eran ?
cisco, for Chira and Japan, October 1.
No California steamers tench at Havana, but go
direct from New York to AspinwalL
One hundred pounds biggage free to each adult
Medicine and attendance free.
For Passage Tickets or farther information apply
at the COMPANY'S TICKET OFFICE, on the whari
foot of Canal-street, North River, New York.
March 14 " lyr E. B. BABY, Agent.
STEAM TO LIVERPOOL.
CALLING AT QUEENSTOWN.
f- f-fli? THE INMAN LINE, 8AJLTNQ
X4*r0xT? SEMI-WEEKLY, carrying the TL
C*UMiw$jft s- Mails, consisting of the following
CITY OP PABI8,
CITY Ol' BALTIMORE,
CITY OF WASHINGTON,
CITY OF B08TOH
Sailing every Saturday and every alternate Monica?
at 1 P.M., from Pier No. 45 North River, New York,
RATES OF PASSAGE.
BT TBE MAH. STEAMERS SAXUKQ EVEBT SATtJSDAT.
Payable in Gold. I Payable in Currency.
1st Cabin..$100 Steerage.?8
1st Cabin to London. .106 Steerage to London... 8
1st Cabin to Paris... .115 Steerage to Parla...:. 1
Passage by the Monday Bte un are- First Cabin $90/
gold; Steerage $30; payable in U. S. currency.
Rates of passage from New York to Balifax; Cabin,
$20, Steerage, $10; payable in gold.
Passengers also forwarded to Havre, Hamburg,
Bremen, Ac, at moderate rates.
Steeragepassaee from Liverpool and Queenstown*
$40 currency. Tickets can be bought here by per?
sons sending for their friends.
For further information apply at tho Company*
offices. J OHN G. DALE, Agent,
No. 15 Broadway, New York.
NORTH GERMAN LLOYD.
BALTIMORE AND BREMEN,
TBE 6CBEW SXEAMXB8 OF TEZ NORTH GERMAN 1X07?
OF 2500 TONS AND 700 HORSE-POWER.
.v^q.~ WILL RUN REGULARLY BS>
<^JM?T!?. TWEEN BALTIMORE AND _BBE
^MC^TLPMEN, VIA SOUTHAMPTON. From
mMte&SEBLm Bretren on the 1st of each month,
From Southampton on the 4th of each month. From
Baltimore on the 1st of each month. .
Pm ex or PASSAGE-From Baltimore to Bremen
London, Havre and Southampton-Cabin $60; steer
age $36. From Bremen to Baltimore-Cabin $90
Prices of passage payable in gold, or ita equiv?
They touch at Southampton both gome and re?
turning. These vessels take Freight to London and
Hull, for which through bills of lading are signed.
An experienced Surgeon ls attached to each vessel,
All letters must pass through the Postofflce. No
billa of lading but those of the Compana will bs
signed. Bills of lading will positively not be de?
livered before goods are cleared at the Customhouse,
For Freight or Passage, apply to . i
A. SCHUMACHER k CO.,
No. 9 Soutb Charles-street, Baltimore. .
Or to MORDECAI k CO.. Agents,
East Bay, Charleston, S. G.
April 20_Cmos '
FOIf. WRIGHT'S ^E FF,
BUCKINGHAM POINT, AND ALL INTERMEDI?
ATE LANDINGS ON THE 8ANTEE RIVER.
r .?Jf???? THE STEAMER MARION. CAPT.
Jg?3SS5??J- T. FOSTER, is receiving freight for
the above points, and wlU leave To-Ntght, the 12th
Apply to JOHN FERGUSON,
August 12 1 Accommodation Wharf.
ROCKVILLE, ENTERPRISE, HUTCHINSON 'B*
AND FENWICK'S ISLANDS AND WAY
? .?tl^a. THE STEAMER ROCKLAND
?????mliM?L?Captain J. G. Rumley, will receiv
freight This Day, and leave To-Night, at Twelv
o'clock, and Edisto Friday, at Twelve o'clock M
For freight or passage apply on board, or to
JNO. H. MURRAY, Market Wharf.
S9-N. B_Tho Steamer ST. HELENA will return e
her regular trips, commencing^on Friday, 21 st tn >
stan:. 1* August 12
[ONE TRIP A WEEK.]
CHARLESTON AND SAVANNAH STEAM
VIA BEAUFORT, HILTON HEAD AND BLUFFTOJf
STEAMER PILOT BOY.Capt. W. T. MCNELTT?
STEAMER FANNIE.Capt. FENNPECX
r -?TC"* h. ONE OF THE ABOVE STEAMERS
aS^a^mmim wi ll leave Charleston every Tuesday
Morning, at C o'clock, and Savannah every Thursday
Morning, at 6 o'clock.
For Freight or passage, apply to
J. HN FERGUSON,
June 29_Accommodation Wharf,
FOR PA LATH A, FLORIDA,
VIA SAVANNAH, ST. MARY'S FERNANDINA
JACKSONVILLE, AND ALL LANDINGS OH
THE ST. JOHN'S RIVER.
_ ^j-JC^Jkj TEE STEAMER CITY POINT
.JBHBBE Captain CHABLES WILLEY, wi
leave Charleston every Tuesday Night at 9 o'clock,
and Savannah every Wednesday Afternoon, at 8
o'clock, for the above places. Returning will leave
Savannah for Charleston every Saturday Morning,
at 8 o'clock.
All goods not removed by sunset will be stored at
the expense and risk of own ess.
All freight must be prepiid.
J. D. AIKEN k CO.,'Agents,
June 27 South Atlantic Wharf.
LIVERPOOL AND LONDON*.
CAPITAL TWO MILLIONS OF POUNDS STER?
LING, AND LARGE RESERVE FUND.
I ire Risks taken on Buildings, Produce, Merchant
Losses promptly adjusted here, without referenco
to England, in Sterbng or currency, at the option Of
the assured. W. C. BEE k CO.. Agente,
February 22 etuthGmo Ad?er'a North Wharf.
TM PERIA L FIRE INSURANCE
COMPANY OF LONDON.
Cash Capital Paid Up and Invested over $8,000,000
U.S. Brandi Office, Hlo. 40 Pine-street.
LOCAL DIRECTORS IN NEW TOBE t
E. M. ARCHIBALD, Ei>q., H. B. M. Consul, Chair?
RICHARD IRVIN, Esq., RICHARD IRVIN & Co.
ED. S. JAFFRAY, Esq.. E. 8. JAFTBAT k Co.
J. BOuRMAN JOHNSTON, Esq , J. BOOBJIAN JOHS
BTON k Co.
A. A. LOW, Faq., A A. Low & BB OTHERS
DAVID SALOMON, Esq.. No. ll Wen 38m-street
JAMES 6 TU ART, Esq., J. & J. STUABT.
EDGAR W. CR? WELL, R?sident Manager.
Risks taken as low aa in other first-class Compa?
nies, and Losses adjusted and paid herc.
Polices iseued, payable In gold or currency, by
A. L. TOBIAS, No. 109 East Bay,
June 20 stuthSmo Agent for Charleston, 8. C.