Newspaper Page Text
Nsw Omul, July 80.-The radical
- Convention, which attempted to convene in
tfefc eSy, caused' a terrible riot.
The Convention met at 12 o'clock, twen
- t y-six member? being preven). ' Large
numbera of negroes formed, ia procession,
with drama beating, and marched to the
Mechanic's Insti+uie, where the Conven?
tioB waB iu session. Tho most intense
excitement prevailed. Indiscriminate flrinr
occarred in several streets, and a mimber
of negroes were killed and some .whites
wounded. The ; police surrounded the
Convention building, and endeavored to
On th? meeting of the Convention, the
populace surrounded the building; and an
immense mob of negroes were both inside
and outside. The police and people finally
became masters oz thc situation, and the
bnilding was closely besieged. Thc police
attempted to enter the building, when
they were fired upon. The firing then
commenced from the outside upon the
mob inside, and finally tho parties inside
surrendered in a body. Some fifty or sixty
were killed in the fight. Ex-Gov. Hahn
waa dreadfully cut np. Dr. Dostic and
John Henderson wore killed. Tho Presi?
dent of the Convention and members
thereof aro being arrested one by one, and
confined. ; A little order and quiet now pre?
Nxw OK LEANS, July 81.-The cHisens are
pursuing their usual business avocations.
The prisoners arrested vesterdav have
been released by Qcn. Baird. The casual?
ties sum up thirty negroes killed and sevc
ral policemen dangerously wounded. Dr.
Dortic is reported mortal! v wounded, and
has since died.
LATES.-The following has just been re?
ceived, and will be promptlv executed:
WASHINGTON, July 80, 1866.-Andrew 8.
Herron, Attorney-General of Louisiana:
Ton will call on Oen. Sheridan, or whoever
may be in command, for sufficient force to
sustain civil authority in suppressing all
illegal or unlawful assemblies who usurp
or assume to exercise any power or au?
thority, without first having obtained the
oonsent of the people of the State. If there
is to be a convention, let it bo composed of
delegates chosen from thc people of thc
whole State. The people must he tirst
consulted in reference to changes of tho
organic laws of the State. Usurpation
will not be tolerated. The laws and Con?
stitution must be sustained, and thereby
peace and order.
(Signed,) ANDREW JOHNSON. j
No further disturbance is apprehended. I
Iratest by tb? Cable.
LrVKBPOOL, July 3:). -Sales of cotton,
12,000 hales, market cloning firm. London
despatches quote 5-20's at 69. Consols 89 *.
The New York Herald has the following:
LONDON, July 30.-A great reform meet?
ing was held, to-dav, at which 30,000 per?
sons were present. Resolutions were adopt?
ed declaring they had no faith in the Go?
vernment. Petitions wore read, which will
be presented to Parliament, demanding
inquiry into tho conduct of thc chief of
ponce. The procession was immense, and
everything passed off quietly.
Tho Tribune's special sa vs that peace was ,
considered certain, at Berlin, on Saturday.
Prussia carries all her points. Austria's |
naval victory was much over-rated.
.Tho Hyde Park riots and movements
?BT exclusive reform league meetings have i
perilled the Dorby Government.
WASHIKOTON, August 1. -The National j
Democratic Association, last night, elected
tho following regular delegates to the '?
Philadelphia Convention: John E. Norris,
Richard E. Merrick, Joseph H. Bradley. '?
Sr., and IL T. Swart; alternates-Charles !
Allen, Jonah D. Hoover, Richard Walech ,
aud J. B. blake.
Gen. Eckert has tendered his resignation .
:in Assistant Secrotary of War, to lake cf- ?
feet at once, that ho may accept the posi
tion of Superintendent of the Eastern Di-j
vision of tho Wostero telegraph lines.
Cotton and spirits of turpentine shipped !
from thoSouth in bond under the Treasury
regulations of October 9, 1863, aie subjec! -
cd to tho old rat J of tax.
NEW YOKE, August 1.-The Herald's City
of Mexico correspondent says that the re?
organization of Maximilian's army is pro?
gressing finely. American citizens are
pressing thc consuls for nationality pa?
pers, on account of the impending draft.
The attack on Jalapa was going on when
this despatch left.
Yera Cruz dates of the 27th state that :i
revolution was attempted at tho city ol'
Mexico, but it was frustrated and the
parties arrested and expatriated.
fLvaaiSBuno, August 1.-Thc Democratic
Soldiers" State Convention assembled this
morning. Gen. Switzer, of Allcghany, was
elected temporary Chairman. Credentials
were presented from every District in tin
State. Committees were appointed to se?
lect permanent officers.
A company of capitalists have purchased
the Florida Railroad grant, and engineers
arc already at work.
The Multa tonk $125,000, an 1 Cte \frica,
from Boston, took $145,000.
Abatemt-nt of the Cholera ut TJIH-C.
SAVANNAH, July 31.- There was one death
from cholera at Tybee yesterday, and no
new cases. There ure eighty-four old cases
in hospital. Four soldiers'have returned
to duty. The health of the ne n i- im?
BALTIMORE, July 31.- Flour quiet and
unsettled. Wheat active, at #2.65ir*2.00.
Corn dull. Oats dull; new 55rt?58e. Fin?
mess pork $33. Groceries quiet. Coffc<
firm. Whiskey steady: Pennsylvania 23c
NEW YORK, August 1. Cold 19. K\
chango nominal. Cotton quiet and un
7 P. M.-Cotton unchanged, with .-ale:
of 1,300 bales. Flour drooping. When
doll-common 2tfjs4c. lower. I'ork heavy
at $31.75. Lard firmer, at 18'@203. Suga
dull. Coffee firm and quiet. Cold 1 IS-.
MOBILE, August 1.-Sales to-day of Itt
bales -middling 32f</;33. Market quiet am
NEW OBLEANS, August 1. Cotton un
changed, with sales nf 1,OOo bab s. Col
45. Sterling 62.
FBOM. MEXICO.-Late advices fror
Mexico refer to the magnificent pr*
parafions made by Maximilian t
celebrate the second anniversary i
his entry into the Halls of tho Moi
teznmas. A covered arbor .as bull
costing over $'200,000, through whic
the procession was to march. Tl
occasion only called o ut 2, oin? <
3,000 people, though a corresponde]
of the New York Netts says that stu
fete days usually bring out 30,000
J?flVnwn Davli-Minority Report.
Tu another col train, we have no?
ticed the majority -report of the Ju
diciary Oommittee^?n the case pf Mr.
Deris. Qn Saturday, Mr. Rogers, of
Kew .Jersey, made's minority report,
a synopsis of which is subjoined -from
The report declares the charge of
complicity made against Mr. Davis
not only absurd, but the mere work
of malice and avarice, and claims
that the testimony adduced was a
chain of flimsy fabrications. And
these assertions Mr. Rogers bases
upon the testimony ot the accom?
plices Conover and Montgomery.
Mr. Rogers believes that tho exposi?
tion of this plot so invalidates any
testimony coming through the hands
of Mr. Holt, that it renders all belief
in the charges against Davis, Clay,
Tucker, et ul, impossible.
The nature of this testimony is
beat shown by extracts therefrom :
?.May 8, 1886.-Campbell's testi?
mony.-The testimony of this wit?
ness, taken by Jndge Holt, waa read
to him in the committee-room, and
he was asked if it was true, nnd he
replied: No; it is all false.
""Why did you make it?
. 'I was informed by Mr. Conover
th H Judge Holt had offered a reward
of .$100,000 for the capture of Jeffer?
son Davis; that he had no authority
really to do it; that now that Jeffer?
son Davis was taken they had not
enough against him to justify them
in what they had done; that Judge
Holt wanted to get witnesses to prove
that Davis was interested in the as?
sassination of President Lincoln, so
as to justify him in paving tho
Speaking of tho women that bad
testified in Holt's office to corrobo?
rate Conover, Campbell says at this
examination: "Sarah Douglass is not
her real name. Her name was Dun?
ham. There was another woman
sworn. Her name given was as?
sumed. One was Conover s wife, and
the other his sister-in-law. The one
that called herself Mrs. Dunham is
Conover'a wife. Conover 'a name is
Charles Dunham. Conover told me
that if I engaged in it, it was not
going to hurt anybody; that Jeff.
Davis would never be brought to
trial; and that if this evidence got to
him lie would leave the country.
Conover directed me to assume the
name of Campbell. There was a per?
son described by that name who was
supposed to be implicated in that
affair, and I was representing this
party. Ho met Conover, in tho first
place, by tho appointment of Snevel.
Suevel said I could make money out
of it. Money was my motive. 1 re?
ceived $625. T received SlOO from
Conover and S50() from Judge Holt.
I got ?l.r>0 at Boston and $1U0 at St.
Albans. 1 went to Canada to bunt up
a witness to swear false, who was to
represent Lamar. Snevel und Cono?
ver together arranged with me to go
to Canada. Suevel saw tho written
evidence I was to swear to after Cono?
ver wrote it.
MAY 24, 18Gt>.-Joseph Snevel
sworn; his right name is William H.
Roberts. His deposition before Holt,
rend to him, and signed Joseph Sne
vil, he stated was false from begin?
ning to end. Conover w rote out the
evidence, and I learned it by heart.
I made it to make money. I received
-S375 from Holt, andS100 from Cono?
ver, f told Conover that I was com?
ing on here to testify to the truth;
that 1 bad not had any rest since I
. swore to what I did. Ho said that 1
i would be in a worse fix than I was
now. This was on last Saturday.
He said tilings would be settled, and
, there would bc no further trouble.
1 When tho false evidence I was tc
swear to was read over to me by Co
nover, Campbell and Couover's bro
ther in law (Mr. Ansen') were present.
I Conover told me he knew what Hob
would ask me, and Conover asked m<
the same epio.-dions. i gave this evi
dence before Holt. When 1 wa?
wrong. Conover would nod bis head
Conover was present when 1 wa
sworn by Holt. When Conove
would nod, T would then correct it a
near as I could. Campbell, Conove
and Holt were present. Campbel
and 1 rehearsed at the hotel in Wash
in gt on. Conover said, "Twas askc<
if such a sum would be satisfactory?
J said it would. ! can't tell hov
much 1 received. < Conover was a:
agent ol thc Government to hunt il]
1 Conover has escaped, as airead
'. stated. Mr. Rogers was kept froi
: seeing the evidence in possession c
i the ooinnitttee for selection and ni
. rangement till 12 o'clock on Frida]
the House adjourning on Saturday
Mr. Rogers closes his report li
s urging the speedy trial of Mr. Davi
t [ and agrees with the majority of tl
. : committee in seeing no need of a<
r ditional legislation to try Mr. Dav
" . for anything, unless it be the desig
i to try him by >-.,. post facto acts
1 A Paris correspondent says that t
whole of the 4th July the Empei
u sat by his telegraph wirti in t
i- Tuileries, till very far in the nigl
o talking with Berlin, Vienna a
?f Florence. Alone, with only his te
i- graph operator, ho settled, by din
t, communication with the Emperor
b Ansi ria. after midnight, the debi
ie of tho transfer of Venetia.
ir ??<???? ?
it A gentleman just from Hayti s?
;h that the island at present is ii
lo wretched condition, with business
great part nt a stand-still
Everything that reaches os con?
firms the behef that in the battle of
Sadowa the Austrian army has been
nearly rained, as a military force, for
ine present campaign, xne bravery
of tho men shows forth dearly in
every narrative. They held their
positions with obstinacy; they ad?
vanced against the deadly fire of the
needle-gun with all the devotion of
the soldier. As long aa they pre?
served a hope of victory, they fonght
with a spirit worthy of better leaders
and a better cause.
Our correspondent, writing three
days after the battle, when the con?
fusion was beginning to subside,
when the men were finding their way
back to their regiments, and regi?
ments, or what was left of them,
were again being united into brigades
and divisions, gives the loss of the
beaten army as probably more than
two-fifths of its whole number. "It
maybe true," he says, "that 80,000
men were killed, wounded, taken
prisoners, or drowned, and that 150
guns were taken, abandoned or
thrown into the river on the retreat."
Adding to these losses the number of
men who must have thrown away
their arms in the retreat, we must
doubt whether 100,000 effective men
were to be found in the Army of the
North three days after the battle.
The retreat was, indeed, melan?
choly and disastrous. As at Lieipsic,
we hear of pontoons laden with hun?
dreds swept down the river and
overturned with their living cargoes
of artillery and horsemen crashing
down upon and through the strug?
gling infantry, jamming them into
the narrow roads and hustling them
over tho bridges into the waters. In
about all that is most horrible in war
faro was concentrated into this con?
test. A long struggle, lasting the
entire day, the mowing down of
whole regiments by the firing of the
enemy, the burning of villages, tho
horrible incidents of a flight through
au inundated country, and, "hnally,
the-- long sufferings of the disorgan?
ized march that succeeded, form a
combination at which the imagina?
tion is shocked aud saddened.
It is difficult to bring one's self to
believe that such horrors have been
enacted in our own time and in a
region so near and so famibar. We
had heard and read of such fields of
slaughter, but they seemed to belong
to an age and a state of human cha
racter which could never be revived. :
Nine miles of slaughter, ending with j
the drowning of a mass of terror
stricken fugitives, ure an event which,
a few years since, tho wisest would I
have pronounced impossible in the ?
Europe of to-day.
Unless the course ot hostilities be j
stayed, there is reason to fear that
Sadowa will not be the last, though
it mayr remain tho most deadly of tb?;
Austrian battles. The Prussians are
flushed with victory, and they know
that the army of Bohemia, unaided,
is in no condition to oppose them.
? That army must have lost half its
: guns, and by far the greater part of
its military stores. If they have no
! other foo before them, they may
! drive it from point to point until
i they fnvon it to try its fortune in the
I very suburbs of tlie capital-pvrU?.r>?
on the fields which the campaign of
, IS'JO made so deplorably famous.
Tho Prussians have lost no time in
? following up their victory. They
I wjuld probably have displayed even
grouter ardor in the pursuit, had it
not boen for their own heavy losses
? ?ind the want of provisions from
I which all armies suffer. It is said
i that the Prussians fought the battle
of Sadowa without having tasted
food since ll o'clock in the forenoon
! of the day before, and the Generals
; were loud in their remonstrances
! against the commissariat. These
difficulties, we may assume, still con?
tinue. The victualing of so enor?
mous an army is a task almost beyond
conception, and insufficiency of sup
: plies means slowness of advance.
! Bohemia has been already, to a great
j extent, eaten up by the Austrian
, army, and the progress of the Prus
i sian legions must bo measured by
j their means of subsistence.
[London Times, July 13.
Alexander Williams Randall, th?
j successor of ex-Postmaster-Genera]
' Dennison, was born in Montgomery
j County, in New York, in 1810, and is
! forty-seven years of age. "When verj
; young, his parents emigrated to Wis
, > cousin, where he afterward studiec
f ' law and was admitted to practice
. j In 1847, ho was a member of the Ter
1 ritorial Convention that framed i
[ '; State Constitution for Wisconsin
r ! and in 185G, was elected Governor o
that State, being the nominee of th
Democratic party. Ho continued i
office as Governor until 18G1, au
having joined his fortunes with th
Republican party, was soon afterwar
appointed by * President Lincol
American Minister to Rome, whith?
ho went in 1862, and held the pos
tiou for a short time. Return in
home in 1864, he was appointed Fir
Tl>l"*KNAMENTK. OtlC of those. IplCu
senseless, silly, gaudy, make-believ
\ relies of the days cf cock fights ai
^ "chivalry" was advertised to tal
. I place at Huntsville, but au imperl
I nent shower of rain sent tl
"knights" to grass. Now, let tl
matrons get up a national doll-bal
exhibition, and thus manifest th?
appreciation of a silly effort to live
the past centuries.
Concret?-Tlie Closing Scene?.
The National Intelligencer, of Mon?
day, ?ives the following graphie
sketch of the closing scenes in Con?
After midnight, in the all night
session of Friday and Saturday? a
wild scene was presented in thc
House, puring the earlier hours of
Friday night, the customary feo.-**
had been prepared by various subor?
dinate officers. In the rooms of the
postmaster and door-keeper, extensive
hospitalities had been displayed
lavish lunches, with every desirable
potable with which to wash downline
charming viands. Such good cheer
had evidently put the House in a
good humor, and for several hours
Serpetrating practical jokes, intro
ucing ridiculous resolutions, making
funny motions, pelting one another
with paper balls, tickling the nostrils
of unconscious sleepers, and playing
all sorts of pranks peculiar to school
boys on the eve of a holiday, were
the order of the night. Even voting
by tellers was turned into a joke, the
members passing in squads so as tc
defy a count, some of them passing
six or seven times upon the same
motion, and voting indifferently on
both sides as cften as possible.
At one tin Oj the hall had the ap?
pearance c . a vast restaurant and
lodging-house. A distinguished mern
ber from Ohio, and another from
New York, were complacently de?
vouring nn early breakfast spread io
grand array upon their respective
desks. A military member from New
Hampshire had dropped his head
upon his knees and made the hall
resound with stentorian sounds.
Others were reclining in their chairs
or spread over their desks fast locked
in the embrace of Morpheus. Th?
sofas were nil occupied. Radical:
and copperheads for the time forgot
all differences, and were eurioush
intermingled, some laidLout like
bodies at tho Morgue, somWgraceful
ly disposed in easy attitudes, am
others doubled up like victims of i
severe cramp-colic. The scene wai
truly ludicrous, but good humor pre
vailed, and all business was persist
ently voted down, except the report
of the conference committees, th
presentation of which was the signa
for arousing the slumbering heroes o
the House long enough to vote.
The Intelligence gives the rum
Congress tho following parting, Im
well-merited, kick to its members:
Tho rump Congress has adjourned
Its session of eight harrowing month!
bodiug ill like an impending pest
lenee, has at last gone past, and is c
the dismal tilings that were. ( Joi
volving clouds have darkened ot
sky; the lightnings of a fell revolt
tionary purpose have flashed aero
the gloom, but the bolt bas not d
scended, and the wild sweep of tl
storm of civil war is. thanks to Go<
for a time arrested.
This Congress will ever be mo
conspicuously infamous in the cat
I gory of the worst organizations ha
ing governmental functions that ha
dishonored and shamed enlighten?
society in all the world's history. 1
dispersion from the Capitol to wide
separated nud remote localities is
welcome relief to apprehensions ar:
ir>e from the bodily presence of co
centrated nilsen lei, ......1. ?n \
material world takes to itself the foi
of the "plague that stalkcth at non
The Baltimore Sun has a letter tn
Greensboro, N. C., which says:
"A new factory, employing 1
hands, is now at work here. T
machinery is the very best that El
land, Holland and Belgium coi
produce, having been selected w
care by the manager of tho firm
There ought to be 5,000such fae
rios throughout the South, and tb
' soon would bc under the right sort
I a tariff. The South is full of ne?
white widows and orphans who e
not work in the fields, but w ho wo
! gladly earn honest bread in fae tori
! and ought to have a chance to do
? It is wretched economy to bring ?
i ton and wool thence to the North
' send it to Europe, to be made i
\ cloth fabrics to clothe those by wh
j the stuffs were grown. How is
s possible that the South should
[ feel the force of this criticism ?
, j j New York Trillion
_ - ?< ? -- - -
! j Gen. (?) Ed. Gannt, of \rkan
' is in Washington. He says that
\ I people of his State do not evinc
i disposition to make the best of
' ! results of the war, and he rec
"I mends the adoption of the coi
! tutional amendment, although
. ! would disfranchise himself, as
"'best possible way of restoring
Z. people in his section to their set
g and bringing about paace and
ninny among all classes.
I WHAT DORS IT MEAN?-The B
mond papers allude to the form?
1 of several military companies an
1_ ! the colored people of that city, w
7 meet nightly for drill, under tin
thority of Gen. Terry. As thew
( aro not permitted to bear am
looks a little strange that a negri
p litary organization should be
?0 I A special despatch from Sava
' to the Chicago Rejmblican says:
10 i influential citizen was this mo
'10 arrested by military authority
Jy beating and abusing a negro sei
5*r This is the first instance occurri
in this State enforcing General O
Secretary Stanton baa ordered that
the Abend Post, of Philadelphia, be
added to the list of papers authorized
to publish the advertisements of the
War Department, and that (he Pr?ts,
of Philadelphia, (Forney's,) the Press.
of Nashville, Tenn., and the Times,
of the same oifcv, bo stricken from the
The movement of the soldiers of
Illinois to raise a fund of $200,000 to |
" ?j*e5* a homo for their disabled com
^Tes;, 'l_progressing favorably.
Already 0,000 of the amount has
been subscribed, and the remainder
ia expected to be raised before the
meetmg of the legislature in January,
ANOTHEK FMOCE. -It is said that
tho grass-hoppers bave appeared in
the vicinity of Nashv?lb? and are in?
vading tho corn-fields in fearful num?
bers. One gentleman says that he
does not think there will be a blada
left on tho corn in a thirty-acre field
by Monday, ap great are the ravages
the hungry insects are making.
Tho President has signed the gene?
ral telegraph bill, which some per?
sons expected him to veto. It gives
all now companies the right to run
I their lines over all postal and military
I roads, and all publie lands, and under
i all livers, etc.
A ?OTJSO WIDOW.-Mr. J. Bixler,
of Ohio, recently- died, leaving a
I widow only twelve years old and a
i child nearly six months. She ia the
I youngest widow in America -perhaps
in the world.
j The Havana correspondent of the
! New Orleans Picayune speaks of ru
: mors that a cargo of ljOOO slaves was
landed on thc Western coast, on the
! 12th ultimo.
j Four men have boen arrested in
: New York for the robbery of the
I United States bonded warehouses in
that city and Jersey Citv, of some
89,000 worth of silk velvet
One of the prizes of 500,000 francs
belonging to the Mexican bonds;
lately drawn was ginned by a lock?
smith of the Marais. France, named
By the Litest from Paris, we learn
that tho long, streaming ribbons that i
ladies wear ou their bonnets and
necks aro called "Follow me home,
Tho estate ?>f the lat*> Dr. .layne,
the Philadelphia patent medicine
proprietor, is assessed on nn income
The new internal revenue law re?
gulating the manufacture of distilled
spirits goes into effect on the 1st of
A note which recently became due
. in New Orleans was paid in Confede?
Hon. Isaac Allen, late Attorney
General of Iowa, bas been taken to
? an insane asylum for treatment.
17.500 immigrants have arrived at
thc port of New York since the 1st
I PORT OF CHARLESTON. AUGUST 1.
Steamship Cumberland, Usina, Baltimore,
t bark Antelope, White. N< ? York
Sehr. SatiilH. Foster, New York.
WENT TO SEA YESTERDAY.
" Kehr. S. J. Waling, Smith, New York.
A SEW supph <>f Ladies*.Misses
fm\ and Gentlemen's* DRESS SHOES.
! ' 1>? Aug 2 3? J. MEIGHAN.
J rpi!AT DESIRABLE LOT at Lexingtoi
6 J_ C. H., upon which tin- Fln-j office wai
- situated before tho burning by Sherman
1 Any mi, wishing aa excellent buaiuesi
stand can get a good bargain on reasonablt
1 terms. I will meet any one desiring ti
1 purchase, at thc Court House, on any ap
pointed dav, and give anv information cou
veining the lot desired. "Address tho sub
. scriber at Leesville, Lexiugton Dist., 8. C
* Aug 2 0* _ Ct. A. FINK.
>. TO SUFFERERS FROM HEAT
J XTOU can always lind the be?i
ALE, Ac, Ac,
? VN D ON ICE. AT
n Au? ? thl J. L. LUMSDEN'S.
!t Summer Supplies !
Al the. ?ld Stand, Assembh/ Stree!, We?
Side, i-ue door from Pendleton St.
s, OINl- APPLE, Cunger, Lemon andRasj
... J berrv SYRUP.
Congress Water. Citrate Magnesia.
11 Soda Powders a dulicious substitute f<
i?' sparkling Soda Water.
Q- Jamaica Ginger pure. Reputed on th
j best medical authority to be a safeguax
against tin five indulgence ot icc wate
11 and a most delightful beverage. Wit
many otb? r articles of standard quality, i
ie mod. rate cash pi n es
lSt Aug 2 1 M EL YIN M. COHEN.
Ice Cream Gardei
vs ii.i. m.
ag BRILLIANTLY ILLUMINATED,
cb THIS EVENING, 2d Instan
it CHINESE LANTERNS'
ai- BENGOLA LIGHT
A BOUNTIFUL SUPPL\ Ul
for ICE CREAMS,
in ROMAN PL NC H.
lt'8 CAKES AND
Aug 2 1 CONFECTIONEB
Bj LEVIN ft m?!?.
WILL bc offered fie* ?atlr, THIS ??OI?NIN?,
Sd instant, at Oj o'clock, in front of thc
new Market, , ?
A splendid BRAHMIN BULL. He m?r
be seen there the dar previous.
Gold Watches Piano?, Wagon?. Vtke?qr,
Soap, Candy, Orange?, Lemons. #nts
Frit and Palm J*af Mats, ?kc.
Bj A. E. PHILLIPS.
THIS (Thursday) MORNING, st P? o'clock.
st the new brick store, Washington
street, opposite Law Bange,
2 Gold Lever Wat ches -ono of them dou
2 G-octave Pianos.
3 Wagons, bbl?. Vinegar, Soap.
Lot assorted Candy, Candy Jars.
Oranges, Lemons, Nats.
Felt and Palm Leaf Hats, Carpets.
Bedsteads, Bods Crackers, Molasses.
Painted Backets, Rope. Counter Scales
Began, Matches, Coating Stoves.
1 Show Case, Black Pepper.
And maur other articles, as usual.
Aug a i
Estate Sate of a Shoe Store, Stock, Ac
Bj LEVIN ft FEEXOTTO.
TO-MOBBOW (Friday) MORSTNG,3dinst.,
at IO o'clock, will be sold, at the late shoe
?tore of Tho*. Flanigan, deceased,
All thc STOCK in said store, consisting
A variety of Qentlemen's and Ladies'
Shoe?, Boots, Gaiters, Loather, Morocco
and Kid Slippers, Oxford Ties, Children's
Shoes, Bootees and Gaiters, Tranks, *o.
Also, a variety of articles necessary to
carry on tho above line of business.
All the HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, Ac .
at thc late residence.
Terms made known at sale. Ang 1 2
ON FRIDAY, the 3d of August next, will
be sold, on the premises, the personal
estate of the late Tho?. Flanigan, consist?
ing of BOOTS, SHOES, LEATHER. Tranks.
Thc Household and Kitchen Furniture,
Ac. Tenus made known on day of sale.
MARY A. FLANIGAN,
July 20 4 eyAdministratrix.
&L M Sa
WILL be sold at auction, on SATUR?
DAY next, 4th August, at 10 o'clock
?. m., ab Logan's Stables, corner Senate
I and Assembly streets, 17 No. 1 HORSES
i and MULES, all well broke to harness, and
: among them several good saddle horses.
Also, 4 COACHES, 4 WAGONS, 1 fine
? BUGGY, 1 SULKY. 40 sets HARNESS.
TERMS.-One-fourth cash; balance bond,
with approved sc?uritv, payable 25th De
! comber, 1866. ' D. HARVEY.
July 31_T_ 5
ALL persons having demands against
tho estate of the Kev. SAM'L TOWN
! SEND, deceaped, will present them, pro
j pcrly proven, to the undersigned: and per
! Hons indebted to said estate will make
immediate pavment to
MARTHA J. TOWNSEND,
Adm's of Rev. s. Townsend.
My non, S. C. TOWNSEND, at Townsend
.V North's Bookstore, is my agent.
AUK 2 __ _ thSmo
MERRIMAC PRIMS, 16G.
. l-l ENGLISH LOXGCLOTH, M.
?10-4 SHEETING, $1.00.
THE above GOODS are
offered aa leaders to ono >>f
the LARGEST. CHOICEST
" and CHEAPEST STOCKS
WE HAVE EVER VET RE?
:ni SST All ave invited to 'iail
and examine. "^Sl
" SHIVER k BECKMM.
?! BARGAINS !
A SMALL LOT OF DA?
MAGED GOODS for [M
\ \ AUg'i !