Newspaper Page Text
Sunday Morning, August 12,1866. j
The Philadilphin Convention. j
Wo believe that on the notion of |
this b?dy, which assembles on
Wednesday next, much of the future
ia our national affairs depends. -We
have advocated a representation of
the Southern States in the Conven?
tion, because they were invited to
participate iu its deliberations; and
secondly, because the object was one
involving the best interests of the
country-the overthrow of the radi?
cal party and the restoration of tho
Southern States to their rights.
We publish elsewhere an articlo
from the New York News, which we
are pleased to observe is entirely dif?
ferent in its tone and spirit from a
former editorial which we took occa?
sion to comment upon. The News
takes the same position iu the pre?
sent article as that which the Phoenix
has occupied ia all ita remarks on tho
subject; that is, the Southern repre?
sentatives must take their seats in
that body as equals; and it further
agrees with us, in saying that the
Southern delegates ought not to ob?
serve a strict neutrality on the ques
tions which the Convention mt y con?
sider. They have a deep interest in
the success of the objects professed
to be the ruling motives of its origi?
nators, and as equals they ought tc
express fully the views which their
constituents hold on the important
subjects that will be discussed.
We take occasion to say, moreover
that the delegates from the Sou tl
would stultify themselves by signing
any pledges, inconsistent with tin
well-known sentiment of their con
stituents, as conditions precedent t<
their admission as members of th<
Convention. The only pledge thei
can sign, with honor to themselve
and those they represent, is that o
assent to the object of the call. Then
is a wide difference in subscribing t<
sach a pledge, and subscribing to an;
declarations contained in that call, o
to any set of principles embodied ii
the platform of the National Club o
Washington. We do not think on
'representatives could honorably sub
scribe to the assertion contained ii
one of the paragraphs of the call
which is simply to the effect, that th
purpose of the war was to put dow
a "rebellion" against the Union an
the Constitution. It was to preserv
these, the call says, the war was wage<
by the OoTernment.
We deny this statement and its ic
ference, in toto. The Southern poe
pie never "rebelled" against the Cor
stitution; it was for its preservatior
in its original and patriotic entirety
that they fought, and any declaratio
setting forth the very opposite, :
simply untrue, and cannot houorabl
be signed by any Southern man. Th
of doctrines of secession, by the tern
the call, must also be renounced; bu
although tho doctrine has been pi
down and is now of none effect, v
think there is no necessity for requi
iug a furinal renunciation of a do
trine, which, though inoperative, In
beea long cherished by our peopl
The fact is, no humiliating tern
should bo exacted from, or bo accep
ed by, the Southern representative
lu common with the whole peon
of the South, we will watch with de
interest tho initiatory proceedings <
Wednesday next. If such men ns Vi
landighamare to be oxcluded from t!
Convention, ou account of his poli
cal tenets, we do not think any Sont
ern man will fall below his standar
That there will bo an effort to ta
this step, we have some indicatioi
from some portentous remarks in t
organ of the President. But we vi
hope for the best, and pray for t
success of the objects of the Conv*
\V li nt Doe? It Meant
Tho appeal of tho National Jute
gencer to the radicals, referred to el
where, strikes us as very singul
and conveys a very unpleasant i
pression. In some of its passages
is almost piteous in its pleadings
mercy at the hands of the aforos
leaders. It reminds them that thou
the Southern people did commit
"crime" of rising against the Gove
ment, they ' *havo been more sever
punished than any people in mod
history;" that "their wealth has b
consumed;" tells them how "
pride of the South has been lu
bled"-how "tho military power
beea and is still held over them
how "their whole land has beon m
one vast cemetery, aud a vale of
sighs and tears," and ooncludes by
appealing to them m a cry for "mercy
on both races. "
This is all very well, but tho Intel?
ligencer is wasting its piteous appeals
on such a cabal. But, beyond this,
such ?ppeals certainly betray a timi?
dity never before exhibited by that
journal towards tho radical faction,
and, therefore, we would like to know
what does it mean. Is it growing weak
at the knees; and does it apprehend a
continuance of the radicals in power?
It looks so. The people of the South
neither ask nor expect justice, much
less "<rmercy" from the radicals ; and
the Intelligencer does not represent
them in such vain supplications as
those from which wo Juive quoted.
They ask nothing but their equal and
constitutional rights, but even these
they do not ask at the haud3 of Thad.
Stevens and his party. A.8 for other
matters, they are able to take care of
The South hus not assumed the
attitude of supplication to the men
who have treated them with insult
and contumely. Her people stand
upon the Constitution, calmly await?
ing the time when the people of the
North will restore them to their just
rights and participation in tho affairs
of the Government; but til ey can
remain as they are, for the present
geueration, at least, rather than beg
the crumbs that Thad. Stevens' ser?
vants might fling to them. The In?
telligencer has made a grave mistake
at least, we think so-if it assumes
?hat the Southern people could sanc?
tion its cry for mercy and pity from
the revolutionists, who would over?
turn thc Government and shed the
best blood of tho country to accom?
plish their ends.
A Voice from tbc North-west.
The National Intelligencer, of Thurs?
day, published a lettor from Hon.
Thomas Ewing, of Ohio, which is
one of thc ablest reviews of tho ex?
isting "political situation" that has
yet been given to the public. While
ho takes the ground that this is a
national consolidated Government,
he do63 not sparc the radical party,
especially in regard to the legislation
of the last session of Congress. He
boldly declares that thc laws passed
over the President s veto ure uncon?
stitutional and void, and ho counsels
the Republicans to repeal tho civil
rights and Freedmen's Bureau Acts,
Sec. On this point, he says:
"Admit the right of inquiry into
the constitution of the enacting body,
the same right follows in the other,
and the illegitimacy in the one eise
is as clear as in the other. This dif?
ficulty applies to the civil rights bill,
to the last Freedman's Bureau bill,
and to tho Constitutional amendment.
"This objection, together with thc
constitutional difficulties in the seve?
ral bills, can be brought before the
courts, and it is not too much to say
that their decision will bc doubtful
on that point, if on that alone. On
such reflection as I can give it, I think
those enactments would be, each and
all of them, held void.
"This, of course, docs not apply
to cases where the States did not ap?
pear at the proper time and place
and ofter their Senators and Repre?
sentatives. It would have a quieting
effect, and be but a reasonable sacri?
fice to the Constitution and law, to
repeal, at tho earliest possible mo?
ment, nil such enactments of the last
session of Congress which have not
received tho sanction of the Pre?
siden*; for, whatever the decision of
the courts may be on tho subject, it
is quite clear that thc opinion of the
bench and bar of the United States,
out of political circles and beyond
political influence, will not bc unani?
mous in favor of the validity of those
laws; they will not be absolutely and
entirely respected by the mass of the
people, as they would have been if
enacted by a Congress in which all of
the United States wore supposed to
Mr. Ewing is a Republican, but he
writes the following paragraph:
"My wish is that tho Republican
party, very many of whoso members
I highly respect, may return to tho
path of Constitutional rectitude, and
walking in that path, I wish them a
long and successful administration of
their appropriate sphere in the affairs
of Government; but if they and tho
Constitution and the Union cannot
exist together, I as earnestly desire
their speedy and final overthrow."
This able letter, coming from such
a source-one of Ohio's ablest public
men, and a veteran statesman-will
hnvo a groat influence on tho people
of tho West and North-west. Mr.
Ewing was thc most prominent
among those named for tho presi?
dency of tho Philadelphia Conven?
tion, but the intelligencer, in publish?
ing his lettor, states that tho condition
I of his health will prevent his attend?
Hiato Items. ?
J J WREN s.-The Herald says;
Tho energetic and indefatigable
'lessee of tho Laurens Railroad is de?
termined to put his road in good
running order, from ono end to the
other, and hopes to do so now by the
1st of October. He is pushing the
work rapidly forward; but, wo are
sorry to know that there aro those
who would throw obstructions and
impediments in his way. The train
coming up the road, ofter dusk, on
Tuesday last, encountered two rails
thrown across tho road on thc cattle
pit near Parks'.
GREENVILLE.-The following items
aro from the Mountaineer:
We are gratified to learn that thc
railroad bridge over Broad Uiver is
expected to be completed during this
month. This will contribute towards
a reduction of freight as well as of
traveling time, we presume, and it
will therefore bc a benefit to both the
commercial and traveling public.
His Honor Judge Bryan, together
with the officers of his Court, have
been in our town for several days,
awaiting whatever business may be
presented for their attention. In thc
Court proper there has been nothing
requiring a session. Yesterday tht
jurors for the next term of the Court
ABBEVILLE.-The Press has tin
Our enterprising townsman, Mr
H. W. Lawson, is expecting a suppl}
of corn this week, which he is deter
mined to sell at 81.75 per bushel, ant
anticipates being able to make furthe
reductions on future purchases. \V<
learn upon good authority that cori
is selling in Florida at fifty cents pe
bushel, aud that the crops of th
North-west have been so abundan
that the Governor of Georgia ha
been enabled to furnish tho sufferiir
poor of that State at a cost of 81 pe
There was rather a larger attend
auco than usual of our fellow-citizen
on sale-day last. They bring vcr
unfavorable reports of the crops, bot
of cotton and corn. In some set
tions, tho eoru is almost an eutir
failure, and tho cotton is very unpn
mising. Tho question of subsistent
for another year is becoming a ver
serious one. The close of tho ye:
promises to find us with shortenc
supplies and diminished resources i
I the way of money and credit.
We learn that Governor Orr wi
convene tho Legislature iu speer,
j scssiou on Tuesday, the 28th inst,
modification of the negro code, tl
relief of debtors and a provision fi
j the suffering poor, will constitute tl
important subjects of legislation.
CHARLESTON.-The papers sta
that about half-past 4 a. m. Frids
morning, a freedman named Bobe
Dantzler was murdered in cold bloc
by another freedman named Dani
j Jenkins, at No. 13 Shepherd stree
j It is said the two men above statt
I had quarreled about a month ag
j On Thursday night. Jenkins secret?
\ himself nuder Dantzler's house, an<
; when he came out in tho moruin,
i called him to the street, and delib
i ratelv shot him.
i * _ _
i CASTING PEARLS BEFORE SWINE.
j The National Intelligencer, of the '.lt
i has an editorial headed "An Appeal
' the Radical Leaders,"' in which
j tells them that they must seo "tht
j policy is producing the most disn
' trous consequences in the South
Thc Intelligencer does not believe th
they have a sot purpose to bril
j about such collisions as that of Nt
! Orleans. It reminds them of t
horrors of St. Domingo, and appci
I to them, by every consideration th
' is supposed to be potential with m
. who love their country. Surely t
1 Intelligencer by this time knows fi
! well that such riots as that of Ni
; Orleans were designed by the rat
: cals, und their whole aim is to subv*
i the Government and its institutioi
i The sage advice and powerful art.
monts of our venerable cotempor.1
are but a mero waste of powd
Such men as Thad. Stevens and !
followers desiri! nothing better th
to incite and inflame the worst p
sions of the race they profess to 1>
to tho commission of tho most hor
A? QUEEN SOON TO BE AMONG l's
i The New York News says that one
the passengers hythe steamer.la
from Liverpool, now on her way
New York, is Queen Kinma, of I
waii, (Sandwich Islands.) As is v
known, she has been on a visit
England, and is now ou her v
i home. The national honors ordi
rily paid to a sovereign will be
j corded her on arriving.
The report of Generals Steedn
and Fullerton upon the managem
I of the Freedmen's Bureau in
; Southern States, lins been submit
i to the Secretary of War. They st
i that there is a deplorable lack of
I tem in tho entire organization of
I Bureau, and, iu conclusion, dee'
j that the style of contracts eufor
by the Bureau is simply slavery i
The man who never told an ed
! how he could better hi- paper
I gone out Wast, to marry tho woi
! who never looked into a look
A Convention vt EqnaU.
Every now and thoa some citizen
of a Southern State publishes a loug
letter to his fellow-countrymen, ad?
vising them to bear themselves more
modestly and humbly in the presence
of the victorious North. We have
now before us a very long letter from
one of these meek gentlemen, wherein
he counsels tho people of Mississippi
to instruct their delegates to tho Phi?
ladelphia Convention to appear in
that body as "suitors," modestly
seeking nothing but "tho enforce?
ment of the right of representation,"
and observing on all other questions
an attitude of strict neutrality.
From all such advice wo earnestly
dissent. The delegates from the
Southern States ought not to enter
the Convention as "suitors," but as
free citizens of our common republic,
claiming to be and being tho peers of
their follow delegates from the North.
It is as such that they have been in?
vited to come, lt is only as such
that they can honorably enter the
Convention. No Northern delegate
will go into that Convention expect?
ing or wishing thc Southerners to
j meet bini as suppliants, or otherwise
than as equals, and upon terms of
Tho Convention has not been called j
for the exclusive benefit of thc South,
but for the common benefit of North
and South-of the whole country.
To bo sure, thc immediate object of
the Convention-thc restoration to
thc Southern States of their consti?
tutional rights-apparently concerns
j those States alone, but it really con?
cerns the North just as nearly, for it
I is only through thc enforcement of
thc just claims of thc South to a par?
ticipation in the Government, that
the conservatives of thc North can
hope to acquire sufficient strength to
resist the revolutionary and destruc?
tive purposes of the radicals. Thc
enforcement of the right of thc
Southern States to participate in the j
next Presidential election is just as
important to tho conservative people j
of the North as it is to the people of j
thc South, and he errs who thinks !
that the earnestness with which tho
conservatives urge thc right of thc
South to representation in Congress,
springs altogether from a sense of
justice. It springs, also, from the
conviction, that unless that right be
enforced, themselves will bo involved
in the ruin which threatens the
South. Let these facts bc borne in
mind, and let thc delegates from the
North and from thc South enter the !
Convention as equals, allies and
friends, bound to each other by a
common interest, and seeking by
united effort to escape a common
And agaiu, it should bc understood
that the Southern delegates have no
need to appear in thc Philadelphia j
Convention as "suitors," begging i
that body to declare that the South j
is entitled to representation in Con?
gress. For it must bo remembered !
that every Northern delegate is airca
dy pledged Ly the very terms of tho ;
call to demand the enforcement of
Nor should the Southern delegates !
observe a strict neutrality upon the '.
other questions which the Conven- !
tion may consider. Let them freely ;
discuss every ina1 ter which concerns;
j them at all. They will he respectfuly >
j listened to by the Convention and by \
? the country. That Convention has
been called primarily for the purpose
; of securing their right to speak in
Oougress on ail subjects affecting
u?eir interests, :i right of which they .
j have, in the opinion of the callers of
thc Convention, been unjustly de- .
I prived by the revolutionary conduct
i of the radicals in Congress. Nothing :
I could be more absurd than for a Con- ;
j ventiou, called far such a purpose, to |
; wish'to deny the fullest latitude of I
: discussion, withiu their own hall, ti?
! thc delegates from the South. Let
I the Convention be a Convention of
equals.-AVu' York Neirs,
j Mu. Snout's CLAIM.-The largo1
! farm of the Hon. Joseph Sogar, at
! Hain])'on. Va., has been occupied by '
the Federal troops since 1861. now
j five years, neither the rent for which, '.
1 nor the destruction and usc of per- !
sonal property, valued at $10,000, has j
he ever been compensated for. At
present, he is unable to obtain in-!
[ demuity, owing to the ruling of Gen. i
Meigs, 111 ; 11 a claimant must not only I
| himself be loyal, but that his claim
must originate in a loyal State. This
decision is being considered by the j
Secretary of War. as it affects thc !
vital interests of a largo class of
Unionists, whose only dependence
was necessarily taken by our troops,
I but who have been unable to obtain ;
redress. The proclamation of peace
of President Johnson, on the 'id of!
April, 186G, allows about four .
months' consideration, but back ol'
this dato, it is claimed, compensation
cannot go.-New Yaric Tribune.
A journal enlled "The Karwin" is
about to be started in London.
They already have there "The Owl,"
"The Ital" and "The Hornet" and,
I in Iiiverpool, "The Porcupine." The
first named is to be published by tho
! members of a Volunteer Kille Asso?
ciation. Should the champions of
tin- English Prize Ping dctermiue to
start an organ of their own "Thc
Bull Pnp" would bc apt to suggest
itself as an appropriate name for it.
Two young mon were lost in tho
Mammoth Cave, Kentucky, on Thurs?
day, and have not been fmuid. lt is
* feared they fell into som? of the deep
AJ? ambassadress at Florence,
lately called upon a Florentine lady
of nigh rank to congratulate her on
the cession of Venetia to France.
"Madame," replied the Marchesa
Li--, "I would rather our army
were destroyed to the last man, than
that Italy should accept Venetia from
France; ?nd I have three sons in tho
BRA VB OLD LADY.-Ou Common
street, on Monday evening, un in?
furiated negro assailed au elderly
Irish woman. She wrenched his club
from him, and held him at bay until
a white mau came to her assistance
and prostrated him.
[New Orleans Crescent.
M. Victor Hugo's publishers, MM.
Lacroix A: Verboeckhoven, retired
from trade last month, with filled
pockets. It is ?aid they have cleared,
from thc moro recent works of M.
Victor Hugo ulonc, no less than
A Pawnee In-liau, who reached
Fort Kearney ou Tuesday week from
the Republican River, reports a big
fight between his tribe and the Sioux,
ami that the Pawnees and Omahas
were retreating in the direction of
A lire broke out at midnight of
August 4, in Norfolk, in a building at
tho corner of Wilhani and Talbott
streets, and before it could be sub?
dued, it spread to the hall of the
Norfolk Light Artillery Blues, de?
stroying both buildings.
The Wilmington (N. C.) Dispatch
reports a ease of wholesale poisoning
in Sampson County, of that State,
but forbears at present giving parti?
culars. Forty or t? fty persons wore
poisoned. Several died and others
were iu a hopeless condition.
Saturday, the 28th ult., a solemn
requiem mass was offered up at the
Catholic Church, at Staunton, Va.,
for Catholic soldiers buried in the
Thornrose Cemetery there.
An Omaha local thus concludes his
report of a Masonic festival: "They
had a sociable time and retired from
tho hall, full of the best of spirits."
CharlesO'Conuor, the eminent New
York lawyer and counsel for Jeff.
Davis, returns an income for hist year
amounting to $28,945.
Gen. Walker, late of Texas, has
.commenced business in Leadenhall
street, London, as a commission mer?
The Chicago (Illinois) authorities
are "laying hands" on the gift enter?
prise men of that city, and tho courts
ure "seconding the motiou."
HEALTHY.-An Emeralder, upon
admiring a beautiful cemetery, ob?
served that he considered it a healthy
place to be buried in.
Up to the first August. 3,000 dogs |
had been drowned in New York at I
the pound ou Twenty-fifth street.
Gen. E. Kirby Smith has gone
with his family from Lynchburg to :
reside in Kentucky.
The Boston Post calls Cyrus W. '
a Field of promise.
WILL resume the duties of '
ber SCHOOL on the lirst MON
DAY iu September, at lier resi- |
?lenee -the late Orphan House.
Aug 12 mth:t*
By First-class Steamships from Baltimore !
IENGAGEMENTS as above eau l>e made j
Li at this office for COTTON FROM CO- i
LUMRIA TO LIVERPOOL, in connection
with Messrs. WILLIS.'v CHISOLM'S Line !
of Steamships from Charleston to Haiti- 1
nene. ?'. J. ROLLIN',
Agent South Carolina Railroad,
Aug 12 mw2 Columbia, S. C. j
A HOUSE and LOT, on Lincoln
Mstreet, opposite Oas Works. The.
house is new and in complete repair; ,
having attached a fine garden, with a va- ,
rictv of choice fruit trees.
Also, for sale a LOT on Lady*street,near
the above. For terms, apply to D. B. MIL- !
LER, at Clerk's Office, Law Range.
Aug 12 f
f?MI E subscribers would mos'.respectfully
_1_ inform their friends and tho public
that they have removed their HAIR CUT?
TING and SHAVING ESTABLISHMENT
from Gervais to Washington street, be?
tween Assembly and Main, where they will
carry on the business as heretofore. They
[rust that, by strict attention to business,
lo merit a share of public patronage.
Aug li 2* DICK HALSTON .V CO.
CORN! CORN! !
11 WO THOUSAND bushels Yellow. White
and Mixed CORN, in store and to ar?
rive. FISflER A LOWRANCE.
Au? S _
rilli I", best stomachic and Purifier of the
J. BLOOD. To bo bad at
,Tulv2? J. C. SEEGERS A CO.
Received by Express,
IjIRF.sH Lemon. Milk, dinger Snaps and
1 Soda BISCUITS.
Aug 9 J. C. SEEGERS A- CO.
ONE THOUSAND LBS. NEW FLOUR
in store. .T. C. SEEGERS A CO.
1 Ci BBl? FRESH LAGER BEEB, on
Auer 9 JOHN C. SEEGFBS A CO.
BLANKS FOB BALE AT THIS OIUCK.-Let -
tors ->i Administration, Declaration on
Bond or Sealed Note, Mortgages ?nd Con?
veyances of Real Estate.
TUE BUIININO OF COLUMBIA.-An luter
QBting account ol the "Sack and Doswitv
tion of the City of Columbia, S. C.," has
just been issued, in pamphlet forra, from
the Phatnie power pres?. Order? tilled t<?
any extent. Single copies 50 cents.
Attention ie invited to tiie notice with
reference to tho opening of Mrs. McGre?
gor's school. She has bad several year?'
experience, arid will, without doubf, give
satisfaction to her patrons.
The veteran tailor, Mr. A, Miles, adver?
tises to cleanse and scour old, greasy
and dirty clothing. By the process which
lie has adopted, an apparently ''used-up'*
article of wearing apparel can be made to
look almost as go? is new. A trial is all
that is necessary to prove this assertion.
DEDICATION-.-We learn th* t the Wash?
ington Street Chapel will be dedicated thia
morning, at 10A o'clock, and an appropriate
sermon delivered by the pastor. Rev. W.T.
Capers. The congregation of Washington
Street Church will hereafter worship in
this building, until their church edifico ia
re-erected-which we hope to announce in
the course of a year.
MAH. AIIRAXOEMENTS.- -Tho Post Office is
open during the week from 8 a. m. to 1 p.
tu. and from 3\ p. in. to 7 p. m. On Sun?
day, from s bi 9 a. m.
Northern mail opens S a. ni.: doses24 p. m.
Southern " Sip. m.: " 9 p.m.
Charleston " 5?p. m.: " 9 p.m.
Greenville B. R. " 9 a.m.; " Sip. m.
Edgofield *" 8 a.m.; " sip. tn.
All maila close on Sunday at 2 p. m.
COMMISSIONERS OF ROADS.- t'pper Batta
bou-Thomas Taylor, George W. Davis,
Thon. Friday, Nanine! Bookhardt, S. L.
Leaphart, Wesley Smith and Hart Maxcy.
Loiter Battalion-John P. Adams, Robert
Joyner, N. Byuum. John L. Dixon, Thoa.
R. Brown, John McLaughlin and John
Thc above named Commissioners, ap?
pointed at tho last session of the Legisla?
ture, are requested to meet at the Clerk of
Court's office, in Law Range, at ll o'clock
a. m., ou Monday, the 20th of August inst.
RELIOIOUS SERVICES Tuts DAY.-Trinity
Church-Rev. P. J. Shard, 10? a. m. and
5 p. m.
Presbyterian Church-Rev. W. E. Boggs,
Pastor, 10i a. m. and 5 p. m.
St. Peter's Church-Rev. J. J. O'Connell,
10 a. m. and ? p. m.
Lutheran Church-Rev. A. B. Rude, 10$
Marion Street Church-tU-r, E. G.
Gage, 5 p. m.
Christ Church Lecture Room -Rev. J. M.
Pringle, hector, lok a. m. and 5 p. m.
Baptist Church-Kev. .1. L. Reynolds. 10}
a. m. and S p. m.
Washington Street Chapel-Rev. \V. T.
Capers, pastor, ODening servie ., 10? a. m.
Church Meeting, 5 p. m.
We learn that Mr. Thomas S. Nickerson,
the enterprising proprietor of the hotel in
tins city which bears his name, has pur?
chased the Planter's Hotel in August*.,
and lia? determined to remodel and reno?
vate it throughout. To enable the work
to bc accomplished more thoroughly, the
house has been defied uutil the early part
of October, when Mr. Nickerson himself
will preside in person over the establish?
Mr. J. li. Hamilton, the efficient asso
ciate of Mr. Nickerson, nt Colombia, will
continue in charge of the Columbia estab?
lishment ; aud under his careful manage?
ment, we doubt not that its high standing
will bo fully maintained.
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. -Attention ia cab?
ed to th? follow Uv,: advertisements, which
are pnbli. lied tbis morning for the ?rut
Mrs. McGregor-School Notice.
Grimault A Co.-French Medicines.
1). B. Miller-House and bots for Sale.
J. C. Seegera ?V Co.-Fresh Arrivals.
A. Miles-Tailoring, Cleansing, Ac.
C. J. Dollin-Cotton to Liverpool.
J. A T. R. Agnew- Cash Notice.
I LOT superior SUGAR-CURED HAMS.
L 1 lot fine SHOULDERS.
1 lot extra BKEAKFASr STRIPS.
12 boxes superior No. 1 SOAP.
Aug 12 JOHN C. SEEGERS A CO.
AT HIS ?ES?DEBrCE,
Lttmber St., Opposite Morion Street
M. E. Church,
a, CONTINUES the TAILORING BU
^?SINESS in all its branches. Partien
?pf lar attention given to CUTTING.
1 "* ALSO,
Will CLEANSE Ladies' and Gentlemen's
CLOTH, CASSIMERES and all WOOLEN
CLOTHING-obligating to remove all dirt,
paint, grease, Ac; restoring life and lustre
to thu fabric, rendering the garment mnch
more durable and new in appearance.
Aug 12 JP F
1."V?K the information of all concerned,
we state that our terms areCASH BE
FORE DELIVERY OF UOODS. Orders
? lit us from country and elsewhere will
receive no attention unless accompanied
with cash to ?mn the hill.
Aug 12 J. A T. R. AGNEW.
&?- Carolinian copy.
H AN AH AN & WARLEY,
Factors and Corawissian Merchants,
Colnmnln. mut Charleston, 8. C.
Solicit consignments at either place from
their friends. July 18 Smo
H. D. H A'S AH AN. FELIX WARLEY.
1 f\ GROSS, wholesale and retail.
JAI AugS J. C. SEEGEHH A CO,.