Newspaper Page Text
V?T.TTTYTE VT -TOMBER 844]
CHARLESTON, S. C., SATURDAY MORNING, MAY 2, 1868.
[EIGHTEEN CENTS A WEEK
THE HEWS FOR THE CAMPAIGN
GREAT INDUCEMENTS TO CLUBS.
- The importance of the great political con?
test upon which we have now fairly entered
renders the dissemination 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
States, should give an active, personal a nd un?
flagging support to the candidates of the
National Democracy-SEYMOUR and BLAIR. .? A
triumph of the Radicals win rea ult in the
" utter desolation .and ruin of the South, and
tte placing of an ignorant .'and brutal race in
all positions and places of honor and taut, to
tho exclusion of the white race. The govern?
ment must he wrested from the thieves and ,
plunderers , who now have oontrol of it, and '
power placed in. the hands of a party pledged -j
to give peace to a distracted country, and to
make it a government for white men, and not
for negroes. It is only necessary that the peo?
ple should he thoroughly informed to accom?
plish this, and THE '-NEWS win,be an admirable
means of diffusing this information. In order
to place the paper within the.reach of all, we
- hate adopted a scale of reduced rates of euh
Bcription for the . four mon tbs covering the
.APresidential canvass, and offer besides peculiar
indue amen ts for tho formation of clubs. We
are determined that TBS NEWS shall be the
' cheapest and heat newspaper in the South.
Its blows will fall thickly, "steadily and rapidly;
and if the friends of law, order and the Con
' stiUiUoh do their ditty by extending its circu?
lation, its labors can be made powerfully effec-.
rive for good. We appeal, then, to onr readers
to'examine our remarkably low terms, and go
to work with a will to get up large clubs for J
? TTEE CHABLESTON NEWS.
BATES JOB THE CAMPAIGN REWS.
Dairy News (four months}. .$2 00
Tri-Weekly News (four months).I 00
" Five copies Daily News, four months, to
one address.... .$8 50 j
Rre ' copias'' Tri-W?ekry News, 5 four
' months,"to.one address..125
Ten copies Baily News, four months, to
; one address..i.-...u???f?.*ZLU* oo
i Ten copies Tri-Weakly News, four months,
to one address..._.7 50
? .0000007, of - TEX NEWS free to every person
who sends a club often subscribers, at these
ratee. The cash mest in all cases accompany
*A< These prices should secure for Tax NEWS a
vast circulation, which would result in a cor?
responding benefit to the Democratic.cause.
Bay wei noe connaenUy OSE mn Tanti vm^oui
our fri ends in thia behalf ?
'"' Remittances'can be made by money order at
- our risk, and all letters Bhould be addressed .to
. RIORDAN, DAWSON ? CO.,
Charleston, 8. C.;
' -BY. TM/EGEAFH.
O xur Euro pea. a Biapa telles.
[BT ATLANTIC TELEGRAPH. J
SWITZERLAND REJECTS THE PEO POSED ALLIANCE
BESUCH, August 18.-It is officially announced
that the Government of Switzerland will sum?
marily reject any proposal of France looking to
an alliance with that power.
BEBIOOS EIOT IN IEE LAND.
LONDON, An gust 15.-Dispatches have just
been received from Ireland, giving the particu?
lars of deeds of lawlessness which occurred
yesterday near Tipperary. It seems that while
. one af .the..great landlords of that region,
named Scully, was serving the usual notices on
varions tenants he was shot and silled by some
unknown person. A strong body of police soon
after made- their appearance on the scene of |
the mnrder, and attempted to arrest the cul
- prit, when the police, in turn, were fiercely at?
tacked. Two of them were shot dead and four
badly wounded. Several arrests were subse?
quently made. At last advices quiet had been ,|
LONDON, August 15-Evening.-Further ad?
vices from Tipperary, Ireland, have been re?
ceived this evening. The agent of the land?
lord, Mr. Scully, was'not killed, as at first re?
ported. He endeavored, on Tuesday, to serve
some ejectment notices upon several tenants
in the vicinity of the City of Tipperary, when
he was attacked-by a large body of them, and
was obliged to fly into the city to save his life.
Yesterday : he started again upon the same
errand, accompanied by a large body of well
axxned police. Upon reaching the hamlets of j
the tenantry, his efforts to serve the notices
were met with derision and threats of violence.
The police endeavored to disperse the mob,
when a fierce fight ensued, during which the
police fired upon the rioters several times-the
shots being returned by some cf their crowd.
Several of the mob were wounded, as were also
a number of the police. Mr. Scully was seri?
ously wounded, and the police retired, being
unable to make any arrests at the time. The
City of Tipperary is in a high state of excite?
ment and further trouble is apprehended.
ANNTVEESASr OJ NAPOLEON'S INAUGURATION.
' PASXS, August 15.-The fete in honor of the
inauguration of the first Emperor Napoleon
was celebrated to-day with great pomp. AU
the officials of the court, togethar with the
Emperor Napoleon and family, attended the
grand Tr Hewn at Notre Dame. After the cer?
emonies the Emperor left for Fontainebleau.
TROUBLES IE TURKEY.
L0ND0?, August 15-Evening.-Dispatches
received to-day from Constantinople state that
a serious encounter took place at Pera, two
miles from the city, between the Greek residen ts
and the Turks, in con sequence of a violation of
the grave of Prince Mir dites. The troops of
the Sultan were called ont to suppress the riot,
and fired upon the Greeks, killing and wound?
ing a large'number. Many cf the latter fled to
the residences of the* foreign consuls for re?
fuge. The trouble was finally suppressed by
the active measures of the soldiery.
Our Washington Dispatches.
THE WAB HUMORS-A BATCH OE GENERALS-AC?
TIVITY 07 THE CANVASS-TH? BUTLER ZOU?
AVES-A' QUEER PROCEEDING--INDIAN OUT?
WASOHOTOH, August 18.-Yesterday's ru?
mor that the French and Prussian legations
had received -warlike advices, is pronounced in
proper quarters too absurd for contradiction.
Bertheney says that France had lent large
sums of money to Austria and Italy for railroad
purposes, and the return of this money ac?
counts for the accumulation of bullion in the
Bank of Fr ance.
Rosecrans left this morning for the White
Sulphur Springs on the same train and in so?
cial company with Generals Ewell, Longstreet
I &nd Hunton. General Rosecrans returns on
Thursday. General Lee is at the White Sul?
The Republican Congressional Committee
hare been sending out twenty-five thousand
politicaldocumenta per week, and they expect
to average fif^y to one hundred thousand per
week until the election.
The recent riotous proceedings of the Butler
Zouaves have ventilated circumstances con?
nected with the disbanding of the negro mili?
tia companies in the district. The President
ordered them disbanded, when Grant referred
[ the order to General Embry, who returned it
with the endorsement, that there was no au?
thority for such a proceeding, since martial
law did not exist. The order was returned to
the President with this, endorsement, and
there the matter rested.
There waa along Cabinet session to-day.
Letters from Kansas report' repeated out?
rages by Indians, beating men and outraging
women in a shocking manner.
It is seriously stated that Rosecrans' visit to
Virginia is for consultation with General Lee
regarding Mexican relations and Southwestern
border interests. Other parties say that Rose?
crans desires to consult General Lee with re?
gard to the views, purposes and probable ac?
tion of Southern Democrats as preliminary to
a letter bf advice that Rosecrans intends ad?
dressing to the Germans before leaving the
country. Nothing is positively known beyond
that Rosecranz, goes to Virginia to see General
The Collector for New Orleans is not yet
named. . _
Tate? Troubles in Hayd-Sewi from
HAVANA, August 18.-Saina ve intends com
iu( hire. A war vessel,' with Salnave's wife
ano Munster of War, has been capt ur ed. Sai?
nare had imprisoned the Prussian and threat?
ened the British Minister. The British man
of-war Favorite was preparing to bombard
Port au Prince.
The operations against the rebels in the
State of VenCruz failed. The city is filled with
malcontents, and tho authorities have sus?
pended their functions. Passengers arriving
from Cuba, unless known tobo neutral in po?
litics, are imprisoned. Colonel Jiminez and
General Al a torre are expected at Vera Cruz
Attain in Georgi*.
ATLANTA, August 18.-A Republican mass
meeting was held in this city to-day, and was
addressed- by ex-Governor Joe Brown, James
Johnson, Joshua Hill and others. The crowd
was composed of about fifteen hundred ne?
groes and three hundred whites. Of the latter
at least one-third were Democratic spectators.
A negro speaker said, among other things, that
be had no confidence in the white man who j
Fiufc.T.pd ?jj fridA ?s-?.v. fha --o - -- ax?
lie ved the white folks were for themselves only,
and that "the whites who pretend to be for us
will desert us in the time of trouble." He ad?
vised the negroes to stand together and trust
?o white man whatever.
" The Republican State Convention has been
in session here to-day, and has nominated an
electoral ticket. .
The Republicans have agreed in canons to
pass a bill providing for the choice of Presi?
dential electors by the Legislature.
Affair? in Virginia.
RICHMOND, VA., August 18.-General Stone
man issued orders directing the auditor of the
State to receive from railroads -indebted to the
State the whole or part of their debt, tobe
paid in current funds or in State bonds at par,
the amount of the State bonds received not to
exceed two-thirds of the total,payment made
by a road. The whole amount due by the
roads is about three hundred thousand dollars.
Affairs in Louisiana.
NEW OBLEA NS, August 18.-Tho Lottery bill
against which the presiding officers of both.
Houses protested so strongly on signing, be j
came a law by lapse of time for the Governor's
Not satisfied with the bill passed some time
since vesting the control of police affairs of |
this city in a board of commissioners inde?
pendent of the div authorities, another bill is
now pending before the Senate creating a me?
tropolitan police, the district comprising the
city, Parish of Orleans, Jefferson and the
Parish of St. Bernard.
Affairs in the Dp-Country.
A RADICAL POW-WOW EN" GREENVILLE-IN CEN
DIABY SPEECHES-FINK PROSPECfS OF THE
[FROM OUR OWN CORRESPONDENT.]
GREENVILLE, August 16.-Yesterday morn?
ing negroes from all parta o? this district and
the adjoining ones were seen coming into
town to attend s Badioal meeting at Academy
Spring. About .twelve o'clock the procession,
beaded by a rickety wagon drawn by four jaded
horses, in which were seated several darkies
blowing vociferously upon brass instruments,
marched through the principal streets. Not a
single white man took part in the procession.
The oratora of the day consisted of Ran?
dolph, of berat district notoriety, and carpet?
baggers Allan, Whittemore and Tomlinson.
The speeches were of a disgustingly incendiary
nature. The negroes had fully expected a bar?
becue, but were disappointed. Some of them
had walked from forty to fifty miles to attend
it, and had to return with empty stomachs.
Many of them begged lustily for something to
eat along the way. The meeting was unques?
tionably a failure, and the Democrats think
that it will weaken the Radical party in thia
Old and reliable farmers say that the corn
and cotton crops in this district never looked
better, and the merchants are looking forward
to a brisk fall trade.
The Courier stated a short time ago that Mr.
Sullivan, a distinguished lawyer and use?
ful citizen of the adjoining district of Laurens,
had turned Radical. This ia a great and inju?
rious mistake. This worthy gentleman is a
staunch Democrat, and is now president of a
Democratic Club, and engaged in stumping the
Grand ratification mass meetings will be held
by the Democracy in Anderson on Wednesday
next, and in Spartanburg on September ll.
_ -The imperial family coats France ten mil?
lions annually, which ?a'more than three times
what Louis Philippe spent.
FROM THE STATE CAPITAL.
THE DOINGS AT THE SO-CALLED LEGISLATURE
YESTERDAY-PASSAGE OF THE BILL TO ALTEE
THE CHASTER OF THE COT OF CHARLESTON.
[SPECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DAILY NEWS.]
COLUMBIA, August 18.-Whipper, from the
Committee on the Judiciary, reported favor?
ably on the bill to define the jurisdiction and
regulate practice in the Probate Courts; also
introduced a bill to establish the office of pros?
ecuting attorneys for the several judicial dis?
Denny, printer to the House, was authorized
to draw one thousand dollars in bills receivable
at the rate of seventy cents on the dollar.
Bills regulating suffrage and providing for
the reorganization of the State Penitentiary
were taken up, but after' the passage of two or
three sections, were postponed.
The bill for the temporary organization of
the school system was partly considered.
The greater part of the day was consumed
?n the third reading of the bill for the taxation
and assessment of property. The evening ses?
sion is now being held, but there is no business |
The Senate conrmitt.ee reported favorably on
the bill for the sale of the Columbia canal; also
on the bill rcirulating the manner of disbursing
the publio funds by certain officers. ~ _ /
The committee on the petition of John Cald- J
well recommended that the consideration of it
be postponed to the regular session.
The bill to convert public securities was re?
ported upon favorably.
Whittemore, from the Committee on Fi?
nance, reported back the bill to close the opera?
tions of the Bank of the State, with the recom?
mendation that it pass. It was ordered for
The bill to alter and amend the charter of
Charleston was passed and returned to the
The bili to incorporate the Home Insurance
Company was postponed to Thursday.
FUBTHEB BY MAIL.
[FROM OUR OWN REPORTER.]
THE FINANCIAL DEAD-LOCK-THE TAX BELL
HOW rr WAS PASSED-WHAT GEN. SCOTT
PECTS TO DO AND WON'T DO-THE BATE OF
TAXATION-EPPING WITH A NEW GIN MILL.
COLUMBIA 17.-The proceedings of
the House to-day, while utterly devoid of in?
terest, illustrate the peculiar manner in which
our new legislators make laws. Members bad
somehow got it into (heir heads that the
State was bankrupt; that -& Co.
bad refused to make a loan of even twenty-five
thousand dollars; that the hands of the Gover?
nor were consequently tied, and the treasury
looked and barred. In this extremity they very
sagaciously determined to pass the bill "to
provida for the assessment and taxation of
property." True, it contained one hundred
and forty-nine sections, covered sixty-seven
printed pages, and more than bah* of it was at
the printers. True they had not thongbt much
about the matter before, but it bad received
the formal consideration of the Committee of
Ways and Means, and been submitted for en?
dorsement to the educated eye and bram of |
the model Comptroller-General. It, therefore,
must be correct.
So, at an early hour of the morning they
commenced work ; House full ; members all
attention; th? Clerk read glibly, and the
Speaker with mechanical exactness rattled off:
g'll say, I-i-i-e-tbosoppoBedsaynotheiisaveitan
tsthirdreading." One hundred and twenty
seven times between twelve o'clock noon, and
three o'clock, P. M., was this formula or some?
thing like it repeated. Now and then a mem?
ber would make a motion concerning a subject
which he fully comprehended, as for instance,
"dogs." When this department was under
treatment it was suggested that one to a fami?
ly should be exempted from taxation. When
'musical instruments" were named, a mem
tor considerately mentioned jewsharpB, an
)ther flutes, and a third fiddles as proper ant?
ee ts for exemption, because "they didn't pos
jess any appreciable value." The very Rever?
end William E. Johnson, of Sumter, even went
io far as to desire that "neckties and umbre
las" should be omitted from the category, on
?he ground that he had a proprietary interest
m a stock of these articles himself.
So the day wore on. A few kept steady
ivatch and ward over the several sections of
?he bill as with lightning haste they were
?nabed through. A few went to sleep satisfied
bat the others were on the look-out, but not
in amendment was offered which changed the
'ace or shape of the bulky bill in the slightest
At three tbs House took a recess until half
oast five, when the work of reading was re?
lumed. By this time the reading derk was
?lean broken down, and Elliott was called upon
0 take his place. Later, when the gas was
ighted, the room presented a beggarly array
rt empty seats, with a parti-colored fringe of
ipectators in the rear of the hall looking on
nth dumb wonderment. The adjournment did
lot take place till eight o'clock.
One of the most intelligent colored members
.emarked to me : "The whole thing seems like
1 farce. There are not ten men in the House
vho know what they are doing, and this is the
nest important bill of the session." We shall
lave another dose of the same kind on the re?
am of the bill from the Senate, when it will
>e put upon its passage; and a still further in
liction of the Military bill, which is another
ipecimen brick of the long-winded species of |
egislation which we have to endure.
An outline of the other work done by the
louse was furnished by telegraph. It has no
jenora! interest, because not perfected. The
nembers are painfully impressed by the ab
tenoe of the wherewithal to meet the board
md laundry bills, and every day or two has of
ate witnessed an attempt to secure the anx
ously expected per diem and mileage. The
?earest approach to success in this hue is the
lill introduced by Whipper, that the State
treasurer be authorized to cash the pay certi
loates of members at the rate of seventy cents
m the dollar in bills receivable. The object
enable feature of this plan, however, is that
;he Legislature which pretends to be seeking
O elevate the credit of the State is the first to
lepreciate the only currency it possesses, be
:auso the members will not patriotically re?
ceive less than six dollars per day, nor trust a
very uncertain future.
Accompanying Whipper's bill was another,
offered by DeLarge, from the Committee of
Ways and Means, authorizing the Governor to
make a loan of five hundred thousand dollars,
for the purpose of redeeming the bills receiv?
able, and to issue coupon bonds therefor, at
six per cent, interest, payable in twenty years.
Speaking of finance, the Governor asserts
that if the Legislature will carry out his plans,
the bonds of the State will, on the first of Janu?
ary, be worth ninety cents on the dollar, and
the interest due mil be paid for the correct
year. He depends materially on the Tax bill,
and behoves firmly that, when the people un?
derstand that while it calls for a large amount
-something over a million-the borden of
taxation will fall more lightly noon each indi?
vidual than ever before. The actual value of
property is made the basis of taxation, and on
this it is not contemplated to levy more than
one-third of one per cent. I have conversed
with no Southern man who bas examined the
soheme critically, but am told that it embodies
the best features of the tax laws of other
States, adapted to our present condition, and
will, as soon as its novelties are appreciated,
be generally acceptable.
Railroad interests are claiming not a little
attention. The Charleston and Savannah Rail?
road bill has been pushed through, the Senat?
and will soon go before the House.' It met with
opposition in the former body, but the very op?
position bas strengthened the friends of the
measure, and when it gets into the popular
body it will probably gel through 'trdiekly. -
From the statements of leading Republicans
I am encouraged to indulge the hope that the
Blue Ridge Railroad will be a subject.of earnest
consideration by the Legislature during' the
present session, and if any thing can be done to
enable the company to resume its'giant task
once more, the members are prepared to do it.
Tbe congressional campaign waxes warm.
Epping is here, and it is alleged has establish?
ed a "gin' m?l" wherein h? expects several
times to break the law that no man shall in
any manner whatever bribe an elector to change,
reserve or transfer his vote, Sec. Jenks and
Whipper will contest the honors with Epping,
unless Bowen shall succeed in satisfying his
constituents that he is not rearing to Democ?
racy and looking around for a soft place to fail
in November. - PERSONNE/
. ja rc
Ei-Govern or Pic ??C ns on" thc Situation
of Affairs. . j
- ' b". '? "'. h
The Laurens ville Herald publishes a letter
from the Hon. F. W. Pickens, in response to
an invitation to address a Democratic meeting
at that place. After alluding to the circum?
stances which prevent bis acceptance, the ex
Governor says :
I am satisfied if the people were to meet and
agree amongst themselves upon some plan bf
fair and reasonable settlement of debts amongst
each other, it would save much ill-feeling and
really be better for the creditor as well as the
debtor. It was a common war, in which we
all engaged with enthusiasm, and all is lost;
and we ought now to try and settle with each
ether all old debts by liberal compromise. If
we are freed through the courts by legal pro?
cess, at least one-half of all property will be
divided with the lawyers, clerks and general
costs of suit. In nine oases out of ten toe land
is the only thing left to pay with. The depress?
ed prices for it will not settle more than one- .
fourth of the debt attempted} to be collected.
Who, then, is benentted by snob, a process? lt
really is no bene fit to a man to see his neighbor
ruined, and no one to get any profit except at?
torneys, sheriffs, clerks and constables. In any
general compromise that may be made, there
must be particular cases of hardship, and may
be great wrong, but if all are forced to settle?
ment by legal process then there must be uni?
versal ruin. Now, too, when the Radicals are
about to inaugurate their courts, with negro
junes and negro officers, and, what is worse,
vile white skunks, who have betrayed their
race, and are merely trying to plunder the
State; under these (mcumBiauooe it io not only
ino duty DUH tua duect interest of every oue
who feels for his State, to cordially agree with
his neigh' or upon some principle of compro?
mise, or > ?ve every thing to arbitration made
by. three or four men. I suppose you have
seen the principle agreed upon by the mass
meeting at Ed go bold, sale day,in April last. I
prepared the report and resolutions, ' which
were unanimously adopte 1 aud the people are,
for the most part, making settlements upon
these principles agreed upon by the people of
the district. It suits should be brought I think
the juries would bring in verdicts upon this
The upper districts will be first to move, for
the desolation bf the war was not so great upon
them, because they were not so much ravaged,
and because they had more white population,
and wherever there are more whites there will
be more labor abd more productions. We
never can be rich in our day and generation ;
but what we need is abundance of provisions.
We are too poor now to feed any population,
and cannot support any great enterprise, be?
cause we have no provisions to spare. If we
had an abundant provision ct op, we would at
least be independent, and would invite immigra?
tion of white labor ; but, as it is, we have no
means to feed white labor, on any large scale,
for we can hardly feed ourselves. We could
not retain foreign white labor if we had them,
unless we bad more cattle and sheep, for white
labor requires milk and cattle, and mutton and
beef. And mutton and beef are easier and
cheaper to raise now, with our waste lands,
than hogs are, and far more healthy. The
first thing to be done, then, by the upper dis?
tricts, is to raise more provisions and less
land in cotton ; then we can make provision
for white immigration amongst us, and be able
to support them. Jf we ooutd have a just and
pure government, I think we could advance.
If we will Bettie our debts, and plant less cot?
ton and raise breadstufis, cattle and sheep,
and bave less ambition for wealth, we would
be a happier and more comfortable people.
The lose of our slaves is nothing compared
with the IOSB of character, integrity and man?
liness. I at one time owned five hundred and
sixty-B sven, and, as God is my~judge; I would
not Have" them back as they were. I have
been relieved of them by violence and brute
force. The care, anxiety and responsibility that
oppressed me m relation to them I now feel
relieved of. True, the degradation and ruin of
my State is a constant source of pain to me,
particularly when 1 know, with high command?
ing statesmanship in 1863 at the head of af?
fairs, the result would have been different to
We now nave nothing left but to bear, with
Christian resignation, our fate; at least, such
is the case with those as old as I am. There
is Borne hope, I suppose, of a change in the
government from the election in November
next. I trust it may be, and that God, in his'
mercy, will still preserve us much of the con?
servative principle of a constitutional govern?
ment. I have the honor to be,
F. W. PICKENS.
AT.AWAUTA FACTOBIXS.-It is gratifying to
every lover of the true interests of Alabama to
observe the growth of manufactories in the
State. A short time since we visited Indian
Hill, in Aututra County, and were delighted to
find a magnificent cotton manufactory, where
the hum of busy industry was beard, with
cheerful, contented white labor. The factory
building is a beautiful specimen of architec?
ture, and the machinery, of the best English
make. The goods manufactured are seven
eight shirtings and four-four ihi etings. The
texture ?B beautiful, and for durability wUI
equal anv goods of similar character made in
the United States. Diversity of labor is what
Alabama needs, and if our people will encour?
age the products of our own looma, where cot?
ton can be spun and woven upon the very
ground on which it is made, a brighter day
would dawn upon our beloved State.-Mont?
VIBOLNIA RATLBOATS AHD WATEBLNO PLAOES.
It is anticipated that the Virginia Central Rail?
road will be extended by the beginning of the
spring's season next summer to the White Sul?
phur Springs. This will be a great conveni?
ence to visitors to the watering places, and
especially to the proprietors of the springs.
Greater multitudes than ever would visit them
if they possessed the usual facilities of trans?
portation and communication. They are un?
rivalled in the medicinal value of the waters,
and unsurpassed in the grandeur and beauty
of the surrounding scenery. Some of the most
attractive of these sommer resorts are not yet
directly accessible by railroad, and have not
telegraphic communication. This last is espe?
cially desirable, and those interested in the
management of such places would do well to
exert themselves to Becure lines as speedily as
THE HERALD'S LAST SOMERSAULT-IT ABANDONS
GRANT ADD THE RADICALS.
The Bigu? of the times are too plain to be
misunderstood by the New York Herald, and it
ia backing and niling preparatory to a plunge
into the clear waters of Democracy. Li its is?
sue of Saturday last it says :
Li the North the vote against the Republi?
cans will be very heavy. Men know how far
Democratic misrule would go, and what direc?
tion it would take, and they do not know the
limit of Radical madness. Judging it hy the
Kat, they find it difficult to conceive that the
publican fury has any definite limit. Hith?
erto it has hesitated at nothing, has pushed
recklessly on wherever hounded hy ambitious
leaders, and rather than be dragged where such
a party would go the people will take the
chance of revolution with the Democrats.
Republicanism, in fact, is driven to a point
at which it is desperate. For two years
it has stood- upon the defensive before
the : people. Had the popular jealousy
of its tendencies been less clearly shown
it would have -pushed orr to the ex?
tremity of confiscation and proscription ; for.
.its leaders felt that these were neeessary paris
of ita policy, that these alone could give it Bale,
possession of what it had already won. With?
out confiscation the results of negro suffrage
wiU slip through its fingere. Without pro-,
emption the Southern States'cannot be kept
from the natural leaders of the Southern peo?
ple. The Republican party of the future, there?
fore, will be ready for any desperation, con?
vinced from its past that tue greatest danger
is in standing still. There ia, then, greater
-reason ' than ever why it should be kept from
Kwer, and thia the people, evidently fed.
st year the gains against th?' Republican ,
party on Congressional-votes'had.wiped out'
its former majorities and established ari equali?
ty, and, constantly increasing, the gains will
now make the balance ob the other side. Such
a change aa we nave aeen in Oregon, and half
such majorities as Kentucky has given, will
present a total to astonish: and confound politi?
Lu another article it is still more severe updn
the Radicals. We quote:
Can any other'party inflict upon us evils
woree than those we now suffer as the conse?
quence of Radical misrule? Reconstruction by
a system of legislation that deliberately forges
calamity for a whole people, and prepares the
social ruin of ten,States to secure power to a
coterie of politicians-this ia the political
crime that stamps the Radical faction as utter?
ly damnable before the people. - Men inquire
what the faction would stop at that would pur?
chase such an end by such moana, and they
know that it will not atop at anything sacred
in the law and will respect the rights of the
people in the North as little a?, it has done in
the South. Does the name of Grant furnish
any guarantee for the future of the Radicals ?
The people are not ready to believe it. Grant
ia politically only a promise and a possibility.
Respectable men are not willing to doubt his
honesty or his upright purpose; but' these do
not always qualify for success in such a strife
as he munt control to save the people from his
party. He may prove capable: he may not.
abd it is a time when the people cannot trust
their future to such -a chanco. Therefore the
doom of Radicalism seems to be burned into
the popular brain.
The case of the Presidency, therefore, judged
by the main facts, seems to stand thus: The
history of the Radical party is such that the
people will not trust it again on any terms, and
this conviction threatens to give the North to
the Democrats. ' If, however, thia failB, there
ia a possibility that Grant may be beaten by
losing the whole South through the defection
of the negroes, who will go over to the Demo?
crats, partly led by the natural influenc?e of
association and partly by resentment for the re?
linquishment by the Radicals of that measure
that waa from the first regarded as necessary
to bus tai ri tboir political opposition ..tn ?hair
THE CAMPAIGN UN HEW TOBE-DESPERATE EF?
FORTS OF THE RADICALS TO SECURE THE GER?
MAN VOTE-HOFFMAN FOB GOVERNOR.
The New York correspondent of the Boston
Post writes on the 12th inst.: .
Grant's partisans rely chiefly on the German
vote to carry New York. They are working
early and late to secure German votes for their
candidate, and spending money lavishly at the
saloons and gardens where our Teutonic fel?
low-citizens most do congregate. Tn the sec?
tions where the German population is dense,
Grant'clubs display their transparencies over
lager beer saloons, and the members make il
their business to go among the patrons of the
saloons and talk Grant all the afternoons and
evenings. There is a probability that the Ger?
man vote for Grant will be considerably larger
than the same vote for the Radical ticket
.last year. The increase, however, will not be
so great aa the men trying to work it up seem
to expect. Germans are, as a rule, more de?
liberative than other classes of foreign-born
voters, and though they generally regard
Grant as quite a hero in the field, they do not
allow this estimation of him to blind them to
the consequence of giving a new lease to the
Radical party. They reflect that the Radical
Earty deprived them of their Sunday recrea
ons in this city and so burdened them with
taxes that they aie no longer able to live in
comfort. Although these considerations are
more selfish than patriot ic, yet they are likely
to exercise much influence at the polls, and
they will certainly interfere with the calcu?
lations made by the active workers for
Grant. A good deal of money has already
been paid ont ot the Radical election fund,
and a good deal more will be paid, for
the dissemination of Radical doctrines
among the Germans. German Radical
papers, which would otherwise hardly be
able to live, are supported by subscrip?
tions from the pockets of American Radicals,
and distributed gratis among German readers.
Several thousand copies of the Tribune are put
to the same use, all with a view to converting
German Conservatives to the tenets of Radi?
calism. Thus far, however, it does not appear
that many Germans care to be converted. At
any rate, throe-fourths of those who voted the
Democratic ticket last year are behoved to be
food for Sev mour and Blair this year ; and the
efection of one-fourth will be made good by
accessions from the ranks which elected Lin?
coln in '61 and Fenton in '66. Grant ia likely to
get a larger German vote in New York than
the Radical State ticket received in '67, when it
was defeated by a majority of 60,000; but the
mass of German voters, including nineteen
twentieths of the Jews, will vote the Demo?
cratic ticket, and do their share towards giving
the 83 electoral votes of the Empire State to
Seymour and Blair.
It appears to be almost settled that Mayor
Hoffman will be the Democratic nominee for
Governor. The personal popularity of Hoff?
man is not second to that of any man in the
United States, and his sagacity and soundness
as a statesman, though as yet he has had but
a limited field for displaying these qualities,
have won for bim the regard and confidence of
every Conservative voter in New York. His
name on the Democratic ticket would certainly
strengthen it with the German element, and
this consid?ration will not be overlooked by
the Slate Convention. Immediately after his
election last year to the Mayoralty, by a major?
ity unparalleled in New York, the men who
elected him declared that he should be their
candidate this year for Governor, and they are
as earnest for his nomination now as they were
then. Although the Germans do a great deal
of the voting in New York, they have as yet but
a small share of the offices, and now desire the
Democracy of the State to recognize their pow?
er and services by renominating Hoffman, who
is their most prominent representative. His
name on the Democratic ticket would give it a
prestige among the Germans that it cannot
THE PROSPECT IN GEORGIA-FTP TY THOUSAND
The Augusta Chronicle and Sentinel says :
The accounts which we receive from the dif?
ferent portions of the State through our ex?
changes and private letters, and personal ob?
servai ion, inspires us with the belief that the
canvass is so far progressing as effectively, and
with far greater prospects of an overwhelming
victory, than we had anticipated. The people
everywhere are fully aroused, and the work of
organization is being pushed with a vigor and
enthusiasm heretofore rarely witnessed in the
State. The fifteen or twenty thousand white
voters who, seduced by the false promise of
relief, or frightened by the silly bugbear of
confiscation, voted with the Radicals in the
late gubernatorial contest, are everywhere re?
nouncing Radicalism aud returning to the true
Side by side with those prodigal sons of the
white race we find thousands of the more Honest
and intelligent negroes marching boldly to the
rese?e of Democratic principles and the resto?
ration of constitutional government.
Wo have never known such sudden, exten?
sive and overwhelming changes as hava
been wrought within the last twenty days.
We had calculated that, with the accession of
the ten or fifteen thousand white votes dis?
franchised by the Military bills, and the cer?
tainty of a free election and an honest count of
the ballots, we should carry the State by fifteen
or twenty thousand majority. But the cur?
rent of changes has set so strong with the
Democracy-the demoralization of the Radi?
cals is BO complete- the organization of the
Democracy BO perfect-that if our friends con?
tinue their exertions to the end of the cam?
paign with only half the zeal and activity they
now manifest we shall carry the State by forty
or fifty thousand majority for Seymour and
This is no wild prediction. It is based upon
facts and figures which assure us of Its approx?
MURDERS AT SEA-AN ENGLISHMAN HURDERS ,
Two or ma SHIP'S OFFICERS, AND IS HIMSELF
KILLED BX AN AMERICAN.-The Dutch vessel
Fennichiana arrived at Pernambuco on. the
25th of June with a cargo of Jerked meat from
Montevideo. During the voyage the following;
scenes took place : On the 18th the first mate
(J. J. de Groth) ordered an Englishman called
James Budger, shipped at Montevideo,io take'
the wheel from him, when the latter struck
the mate upon the head and knocked him
down, i He then out his throat and threw the
body into the sea. The cook, J. Bi em hold, wah
awakened by the plash, and believing some
ono- bad fallen overboard, began: to.shout "a
man overboard," and to throw planks and ropea.
into the water. While thus engaged, Budger
sprang at him, split bj a head open with a' hatch-,
et, - and threw hun into the sea. The captain
and second mate were awakened by the nome,
and the second mate, in coming up the com
Banion-way, was struck at, but missed, by
le hatchet wielded by Budger, and he jumped
back, whereupon Budger. closed the hatch
and piled chains on it to prevent it being open?
ed by them. He then called the two rom arning
men, an Englishman named Nicholas Chester
and an American called John Hughes, and forc?
ed them by fear of him to obey him. He then told
them that he was about to scuttle the vessel
and abandon her, but they persuaded him to
wait unt? the Fessel was near land. On the
21st, Budger uncovered the hatch to see what
was going on inside, and while so doing Capt.
Hotze attempted to shoot him with a gun, but
this missed fire. Budger then hastny cloeed
the hatch, and called to the men on deck to
put a large stone ontop. While he was wait-'
lng for this the captain fired at guess, but the
ball only scored nudger's leg. This, however,
had the effect of alarming him. and he ordered
the boat to be got ready while he himself made
preparations for firing the vessel; but his'com?
panions again dissuaded him from leaving ber
so far from land. At night Cheater went to j
bed, Hughes waa at the wheel, and Budger,
who had not slept for. three days, laid down
near it, armed,'and with -his hatchet dose to
him, telling Hughes to wake him when land
was in sight. In a few minutes he was fast
asleep, and Hughes then left the wheel, and |
seizing the hatchet, buried it in Bunger's
bead, who tried to rise and draw his knife, but
fell dead before a second stroke. Hughes then
shouted that all was safe, and, after throwing
the' body into -the sea,--opened the hatch,
whereon, after some hesitation, the two im?
prisoned men came on deck. No money or
other valuable portable property existed on
board to tempt cupidity, so that the ferocious
conduct of Budger must have originated from
a maniacal thirst for blood.
[Aiujuy-?raz?lan Times, July 8.
THE MOST PERFECT ISON TONIC.-HEGEMAN'S
FERRA TED ELIXIR OF BABE.-A pleasant cordial;
prepared from calisaya bark and pyro-phoBr
?ihate of iron, possessing the valuable proper- j
iee of iron phosphorous and calisaya, without
any injurious ingredients. As a preventive to
fever tod ague, and as a tonio for patients re?
covering from fever, or other sickness, it can?
not be surpassed. It io recommended by the
most eminent physicians. Prepared by ?ege
man & Co., New York, and sold byall respect*
able druegiBts in the United States.
OFFICE OF CHIEF OF POLICE.
MAIN GUARDHOUSE, CHARLESTON, S. C.,
August ll, 1868.-PARTICULAR NOTICE.-The tal?
lowing ordinance will be strictly enforced on and
after the 16th August, 1868.
By order of the Mayor. 0. B. 8 IOWA LD, .
Chief of Police.
AN ORDINANCE TO LICENSE DOOS EN THE CTTT OF
CHARLESTON, AND FOB OTHES P?EPOSSS.
L Be it ordained, That from and after the passing
of this ordinance all dogs found going at large in the
City of Charleston, except such as may wear such a
badge as the City Council maj authorize the sale of,
as provided for in the second clause of this section,
shall be liable to be lolled by the City Police or such
person or persona as the Mayor mav authorize and
appoint for that purpose, and the owner of such dog
or dogs shall be subject to a fine of not less than ten
dollars nor more than twenty dollars, one-half to
the informer and the other half to the use of the
2. The City Treasurer shall provide a sufficient
number of metal badges, suitable for dogs, marked 0
C, and numbered from one upwards, and dispose of ]
the same for the sum of two dollars each, tb such ;
persons as may apply for the same.
3. The City Treasurer shall issue badges immedi?
ately siter the passing of tins ordinance, and annu?
ally thereafter, on the first day of January.
AN ORDINANCE FOB THE BETTER OBSERVANCE OF THE.|
LORD'S DAT, COMMONLY CALLED SUNDAY, AND FOB
OTHES PURPOSES THEREIN MENTIONED.
1. SEC. I. Be it ordained, That from and after the
publication of this ordinance, no tradesman, laborer,
or other person whatsoever, shall do or exercise any
worldly labor, business or wor. of their ordinary
callings, on the Lord's Day, (works of necessity,
charity, and the necessary occasions of the famdy
excepted); and every person of the age of fifteen
years and upwards, so offending, shall, for every
such offence, lorfeit a sum not exceeding twenty dol?
2. SEC. LL NO person or persons whatsoever shall
publicly expo? e to sale, or sell in any chop, ware?
house or otherwise, any goods, wares or merchan?
dise whatsoever, upon the Lord's Day; and every
person so offending shall, for every such offence, be
liable to be fined in any sum not exceeoing twenty
3. --EC. ILL No sports, pastimes, public exercises,
or exhibitions or games whatsoever shall be allowed
on the Lord's Day; and every person so offending
shall forfeit, for ovary such offence, a stun not ex?
ceeding twenty dollars.
4. SEO. IT. If any person or persons whatsoever shall
disturb any congregation of people, lawfully assem?
bled at any church or public place of worship, to
perform divine service, or shall at any time cause
any riot or disturbance ta any of the churches of j
Sublic place of worship, of any sect of religion, with
i this city, he, she or they shall, for every such
offence, be liable to be fined ia any sum not exceed,
lug twenty dollars. . r
5. SEO. V. If any person or persons shall employ
any servant or servants to work or labor on the
Lord's Day, within this city (works of a*-solute ne?
cessity and the necesary occasions of the family ex?
cepted), every person to offending shall, for every
such offence, forfeit a sum not exceeding twenty dol?
6. SEC. VI. All fines and penalties hereby impos?
ed, shall be sued for and recovered for the use of the
Corporation, and any persons or persons refusing to
pay such fine, after conviction, shall be committed
to the common gaol or house of correction, for any
time not exceeding five days, unless such fine and
the lawful charges attending tho imprisonment shall
be sooner paid: Provided, lhatno person or per?
sons shall be impeached, proscribed or mulcted, for
any offence before mentioned ia this Ordinance, un?
less he or they he prosecuted for the same, within
ten days after the offence- ls committed.
ULLETT'S FATE ST STEEL If RUSH
THE SUBSCRIBER IS NOW PEEP ABED TO RE?
CEIVE orders for the above celebrated GINS. 3 heir
merits were fully tested last season; and to those in
want of Oms this year reference is given to the seve?
ral Factors and Cotton Merchants of this city.
Catalogues, giving full particulars, may he had on
application to C. ORAVELET,
No. 62 Eut Bay, South of ihe Old Postofflce,
Agent for the State of South Carolina.
~jry RU GS AN D MEDICINES
JUST RECETVZD TTY
E. H. KELLERS & CO.
HOSTETTEB'S, HOOFLAND'S AND COLLETON
Ayer's, Jaynes' Wright's, Radway's, Cephalic,
Beckwlth's Holloway's, Sanford's and Brandreth's
Gray's, Holloway's, Dalley's, McAlisters', Bus
sian, David's and Morehcad's Ointment.
Hegeman's Ferruled Bark and Cod Liver Oil ard
Benz inf, Burnett's Cod Liver Od, Ayer's Sarsapa?
rilla, Cherry Pectoral and Ague Cure, Ac. Ace.
Country orders solicited, and will meet with
E. H. KFLLBES & CO.,
february 17 itu No. 131 Meeting-street.
NEW YOKE AAD CBARLESTOl
FOR NEW YOB K.
j- f-|*BiM THE SPLENDID BIDE WHEStV
yj^?l?BLTSTE? MSBIP JAS. ADGKat
?^MM^T.J. IocrwcoD. <3ommindex, wi B
TT^nMrtfi leave AdHcr'a Wharf on ,S4?*arsEf?e?.
the 22d (nat, at 10 o'clock A.M.
The Steaxaera of thia Line insure at three-quart cars?
For Freight or Passage, having elegant cabra)-,
accommc dations, apply to '".''.'
JAMES ADOBE & dCA, *
Comer Auger's Wharf and East Bi; ?Up States**
August 17_ . .'
FOR NEW YOiiK.
REG UL AB LINEEVER T WEBNESHAY^
AtbK^^mm THK STEAMSHIP SARAGOSSA^
y^Kraf?*'Capt. M. B. Cnowinx, w?l leay* Vaask
?^vnyil^jfT^ derhcft-Bt'B Wharf, on WcdmjiSsm*.
II iiaHftltf icSwr 19th August, at Elve o'clock:P. afc.
August 13_BAYENEL & CO., Agenta.
' "FOR PH1XADELPH1A.'
The STEAMSHIP PROMN
/%M?mS?nt??l THEDH, Captain A. B..,GIIAT, W il }
^2tv|l?fi$^ leave North Atlantic Wharf, on So
IMTW V* "f turday, 22d inst, at Eight o'clock.
For freight apply to ,< ?,. " r. rr-?zr "' r- ~
"august 15J0B3T &-THTO.-OTTTX.
THEO UGH Ll?u? TO . . -
FREIGHT, AND PASSAGE AT' GREATLY RX
. DUCED SATB8? ? '? 5~C-> -
' >?fce?Bi 8T?AMEBS OF THE ABOYB
/^fsiSPyS line leave Pier No. 42, North Hrtaaiv
.^^IB?M^ ?oot of Canal-ah-eet. New York* av
7li'|TilHL 12 o'clock noon, of theist. 9th, titi?
and 34th of every month- (except when these, date?
fall en Sunday, then the Saturday preceding). . ...
. Departure of 1st and 24th conn ec t at" Panania wWfe
steamers for South Paciflc''and Centrai: Am erkaxfr
ports, Those of let touch ai Manzanillo. . p
Departure of 9th .ot each" month""connecta' wffle
the new steam Une from Panama to Australia-a?N,
New Zea'.and. |. . . .'?/ '.y-, ,-?
Steamship G-BEAT BEPUBLIC leaves San Karn'
cisco, for'Chiri and Japan, October I.
Ko California steamers touch at B>nna, but
direct from Kew York to A spin wall.
One hundred pounds baggage free to each adult.
Medicine and attendance free.
For Passage Tickets or further information apprjp
at the COMPANY'S TICKET OFFICE, on the WhazV
foot of Canal-street, North River, New York, - -
March 14 lyr F. R. BABY, Agent,
NORTH GERMAN LLOYD.
STEAM BETWEEN 7 '
BALTI1IOEE AND BEEMEN?.
Yla Southampton. i
THE SOBSW STEAHEE8 Ol' THE HOBTH GXBXAHIXOTX?
BALTIMORE...Capt. VOECKLEB. .
BERLIN.Capt. TJNDUETSCH- ?
OF aeoo TONS AND TOO HOBSE-POWEB. -
r rn.? WILL BUN REGULARLY BB?
/f?mSpVZ TW H EN BALTIMORE AND BBX
CemAx?MiCM-^' SOUTHAMPTON. Freer?
^SSmitsSL- Bremen on the 1st of each morrtaw
From Southampton on the 4th of each month. Frosev
B?Ulm ore on the 1st of each month.
Paicx OF PASSAOE-From Baltimore to Bremen
London, Havre and Southampton-Cabin$90; Stoeer
age SSA From Bremen to Baltimore-Cabin 19?V
Prices of passage payable In gold, or ito ueyihay -
They touch at Southampton both going-and re?
turning. These vessels take Freight to London ietfl
Hull, for which through bills of lading are nlpinl
An experienced Burgeon is attached to each yessed.
All letters must pass through the Postoftice. Bo
bills of lading but those of the Company -aUl ba
signed. Bills of lading will positively not be de?
livered before goods are cleared at the Customhouse*.
For Freight or Passage, apply to_ S
A. SCHUMACHER A CO.,
No. 9 South Charles-street, Baltimore.'.
' Or to MORD) CA! A GO., Agent?,
3 East Bay, Charleston, 8. a
April 20 Cmos) '
*. STEAM TO LIVERPOOL.
CALLING AT QUEENSTOWN.
^ivfcJ^-S TBE INMAN LINE, 8AILING"
y/^f^ff^. SEMI-WEEKLY, carryina the Ut,
?^.?M??Rffl} S' MaUs> coniisting of the following
OTTY OF PABIS.
CITY OF BALTIMORE,
CITY OF WASHINGTON,
01TY OF BOSTON
Sailing every Saturday and every alternate MmdmfX.
atl P.M., from Pier No. 46 North River, New York,
BATES OF PASSAGE,
BY THE MATT. 8TEAKEBS SAIXINO EVEBT KATUBDAX.
Payable in Gold. Payable In Currency.
let Cabin;..$100 Steerage..SS
let Cabin to London..106 Steerage to London... ft
1st Cabin to Paris_116 Steerage to Paria..... ?
Passage by the Monday steamers-First Ca Mn $919
gold; Steerage $30;-Dsyable to U. S. currency. - .
Bates of naesage from New York to Halifax ; Cataba?
$20, Steerage, $10; payable in gold.
Passengers also forwarded to Havre, Hamburg^
Bremen, Ac, nt moderate rates.
Steerage passage from Liverpool and Queen stows.,
$40 currency. Tickets can be bought here by per?
sons sending tor their friends. j -.n
For further Information apply at the Comp*ay*
offices. JOHN G. DALE, Agen V
No. 16 Broadway, New Tock,
June 4 6 mo
[ONE TRIP A WEEK.]
CHARLESTON AND SAVANNAH STEAM*
PACKET LINK, '
VIA BEAUFOR r, BILTON HEAD AND BLUFFT ON
STEAMER PILOT BOY.Capt. W. T. MaKaavm
SIE AMER FANME.Capt FKKHPKK
r tJ?CSisj 0NE 0P OE ^BOV-3 STEAMERS)
?SU??S^BZ will leave Charleston overy Tuesdmm
Morning, at 6 o'clock, end Savannah every Thmrtdmp
Morning, at 6 o'clock.
For Freight or passage, apply to
June 29 Accommodation Wharf.
FOR PAL AT IC A, FLORIDA,
TIA SAVANNAH, FERNANDINA, JACKSONVILLE
AND ALL LANDINGS ON THE ST. JOHNY?
. -Jr^w THE 8TEAM EB CITY S0OBT
-aBBESC Captain CHABLIS WILLEY, wi
leave ?harleetOL every Tuetday Night at 9 o*?Joe^
and -Savannah every Wednesday Afternoon, mt s
o'clock, for the above places. Returning win learc*
Savannah for Charleston every Saturday Marmim%,
at 8 o'clock.
All goods not removed by sunset will be stored s> ft
the expense and risk of own ens.
All freight must be prepaid.
J. D. AIKEN A CO., Agento,
June 27 South Atlantic Wbar
FASHIONABLE BABB EE'S SALOON,
No. 93 MARKET-STREET,
South side, between King and Meeting street*.
Mr. HEUER is a German Barber, has been
oughly trained to his busto esa, and is prepared
serve his friends and the public generally in the
ral branches of his art, vii:
J/MPERIAL FIRE IN S V R AH tr 3D
COMPANY OP LONDON.
Cash Capital Paid Up and Invested j [over $8,000,OTH
U. 8, Branch Office, No. 40 Pine-gtreeX.
LOCAL DXBECTOBS TS NEW TORE:
E. V. ARCHIBALD, Esq., H. B. M. ConauLj Chaixw
RICHARD IRVIN, Esq., RICHARD DtvrK A Co.
ED. S. JAFFBAY, Esq.. E 8. JAFFHAI A Co.
J. BOOKMAN JOHNSTON, Esq., J. BOOBJ?A?? JCCJCB
BTOK A CO.
A. A. LOW, Esq., A. A. Low 4 BEOTHKBS.
DAVID tfALOMON, Esq., No.- ll Weft 38m-sireet.
JAMES STUART, ?q., J. tc J. STUABT.
EDGAB W. CBOWELL, Besident Manager.
. Risks 'aken as low as in other first-class Compag?
nies, and Losses adju?ted and paid here.
Polices issued, payable in gold or currency, by
A. L. TOBIAS, No. 109 East Bu?,
June 20 stuth8mo* Agent for Charleston, 8. C.
J. SCH L EPE GRELL,
Ho. 37 LINE-STREET,
BETWEEN KING AND ST. PHILIP.
LUMBEB OF EVE BY DESCRIPTION AND
BUILDING MATERIAL, LIME and PLASTER?
ING LATH8, PAINTS, OILS. GLASSES, SHTNGLMi
also, GROOVE AND TONGUE BOARDS, 4c, tav
stantly on hind at the loweetmarket prices.
September 12 ? thm?jr