Newspaper Page Text
The Augusta Chronicle and Sentinel
publishes the subjoined card, from a
- freedman in that city, and. very pro?
perly says that tho colored people
cannot bo too careful in withholding
their confidence and their mon?y
from the peripatetic Northern adven?
turers and incendiaries, who are ridw
swarming over the land like the lo?
custs of Egypt. They, assume all
characters and guises of friendship
,for the negvo, while their object is, to
make men ey oat of tho credulity of
Wo do not say that all Northern
men who como South are of tho class
alluded to, but we do say that all who
prowl through the country, teaching
the negroes that they axe ill-used by
tho Southern people-that the lands
are to bo given to the colored people
.on any terms whatever-that they
have the power to grant land scrip to
negroes-that they can redress the
supposed wrongs of the blacks-and
the like pretences of special friend?
ship and regard, aro of the vilest and
meanest sect that ever disgraced the
' annals of civilization.
? "Wo do not know that any of these
swindlers of freedmen havo yet made
their appearance in this State, but we
take occasion, in republishing this
note, to say to the moro intellectual
among them, that they should cau?
tion their moro credulous and unso?
phisticated friends to beware of all
such attempts to fleece them ont of
their hard-earned savings. Employ:
ers, too, ought to warn their labor?
ers against the machinations of these
sohemers, for they will moro likely
ply their trade vigorously in the
rural districts, whoro the credulity of
the nogro may bo moro easily worked j
Upon, than in oities and towns, where
that class are reasonably expected to
bo moro intoUigent and better in?
formed as to their rights and privi?
leges in their new condition. Tho
following is the noto referred to:
MB. EDETOB: On returning from my
former mistress1 Burke place, a few
, days since, near Briar Creek Bridge,
I was accosted by a man hailing from
the North, who represented himself
as. an agent of some great society,
which has for its object the laying off
in forty aero lots the land now owned
by our former masters, and giving it
to us colored people. He stated that,
on the payment of $5, I would be
presented with a scrip entitling mo
to that much ?and of my own selec?
tion. I learn similar men are tra?
versing our whole country with just
such misrepresentations, and I would
be glad you would give this publicity,
so that our colored people will be
fully advised and know how to act in
the premises. By so doing, you will
confer a great favor on many who are
liable to bo lcd astray and lose their
money; and also on yours, most
truly, HARRY JONES, (Ool'd.)
WHY IS IT?-Why is it, asks the
New York Tribune, that in the cities
alone riotous demonstrations occur?
In the country, whero thero may be
said to bo no constabulary, every?
thing goes on with perfeot order und
quiet. Tko* New York World has
found the true solution to the ques?
tion in tho fact that, on the planta?
tions, the negro is brought into con
taot with Southern whites only,
whereas, in tho cities, incendiary
radicals have free access to him, and
aro exerting all their energy and in?
genuity to breed mischief. If the
World was living among us, it could
not havo shown a better appreciation
of the real source of our troubles.
Aro Fon THE Sorrrii.-Tho Mary?
land State Relief Commissioners
have, njj to this date, forwarded to
South Carolina 15,002 bushels of
corn, and 49,562 pounds of bacon.
The distribution has been made by
committees, who have been appointed
by the Relief Commissioners, or by
the Governors of thc different States.
Further shipments will be made as
soon asi^e Commissioners can obtain
tho mea is.
A long-s?inding political quarrel
between two rival Supreme Councils
of the Soottish Rite, having their re?
spective Orients at Boston and New
York, has been adjusted by a mooting
of the two Councils at floaten. It
is agreed that tho Orient of tho
Thirty-third Degree shall continue
at Bost?n, and tho First Sovereign
Grand Commander shall be chosen
from among tho late adherents of tho
Boston Council, while tho first Lieu?
tenant Commander ind General
Secretary shall bo selected from tho
Now York wing. The first triennial
meoting for the choico of officers will
bo hold at Cincinnati.
Mii; ? i', . i i 11 i i,
Cheaper BreacUtuff??. ?
There ia no question but that the
ruling prices o? commodities which
form the staff of life ore entirely too
high, in view o? the plentiful harvests,
particularly us regard? the wheat
orop, which is far enough .advanced
to form - a pretty correct estimate,.
that may be reasonably expected
throughout the grain-growing re?
gions in every section of. the country.
The Now York Times says that there
is a uniformity of statement in the
accounts received concorning.this im?
portant subject, such ad it nevor re?
members to have seen. They agree
almost without exception, that while
the continued wetness and tho conse?
quent lateness of tho season, has da?
maged various kinds of fruits in the
higher latitudes, and has boon a dis?
couragement to cotton planters, in
some of the States, tho wheat and
corn orops in this State, Northern
Georgia and Alabama, Northern Mis?
sissippi and Arkansas, have never
I given better promise. The breadth
of ground, too, that has been sown is
far greater throughout tho South than
the most sanguino had ventured to
From Wisconsin, Ohio, Miunesota
and Michigan the accounts arc also
very encouraging, although the es?
timate in that region cannot bc made
with the same accuracy as in tho moro
genial climate of this section, where
the crop3 arc spocdily approaching
maturity. The speculators in the
Northern grain markets, who have
held out a deficient harvest, are now
beginning to show a feebleness in
the knees, which is highly consoling
to consumers. On Thursday, in New
York, os we learn from tho Times,
there was a decided downward ten?
dency and falling prices in flour
that article having declined twenty
cents per barrel, and oven at that de
oline only a moderate business was
done. The Times says that teu or
twelve days of fair, clear weather
would make a tumble in prices which
would astonish tho most steadfast be?
liever in a contiuuanco of famine
prices. Let us live, then, in tho hope
that tho period of high prices aud
destitution are near at an end.
? ? ? ?
The Duty of tin- Hour.
lu an article headed as above, tho
SorUhern Recorder- says:
Again we would advise those who
have freedmen employed, to give
them plain, honest talks. Explain
things to them in such a manner as
to convince them that wo aro their
best and truest friends, and that, our
interests aro linked together; and that
the party North that professes to have
such regard for them, has but one
object in view-their own aggran?
dizement, and to accomplish their
ends, they would bamboozle tho
negro and plunder the whites of the
It is all important that tho freed?
men should be talked to, individu?
ally, and if uecessary, call them toge?
ther; much can be done, if all will
tako the matter in hand and talk to
those who work their fields. It be?
comes us to use tho club that the
radical party would use to bent out
our braius, to wrench it from their
grasp and deal them stuuuing blows
that will lay them out forever as a jio
Tho Recorder's ndvico is good. The
freedmen in our midst-those who
aro working upon our farms or other?
wise employed-should be talked to
by their employers, and good advice
bo given unto them. Every effort
should bo made to disabuso their
minds of tho false impression- which
Northern stump orators and design?
ing Southern radicalshavc been striv?
ing to mako, that thoir former mas?
ters aro not their friends. Tho falsity
of the assertion should bo demon?
strated-practically, too, demon?
strated-to thc frecdmeu. Tho South?
ern man they must bo made to feol
is thoir best aud really true ,t f rien d.
It is his interest, as well as his in?
clination, to bo so, and e ?ery freed?
man sh uki be made to understand
this now, as he will most surely knov,
it in tho future. Liko our Millcdge
ville cotemporary, wo would advise
all who have freedmen employed, tc
give thom plain, honost talks. Much
good will flow from it, for the more
the Southern freedmou aro enlight?
ened, the moro readily will thej
recognize tho fact that their true in?
terests, and that of their raco, will
best be promoted iu maintaining
friendly relations with tho Southern
man, and hooding his counsels, than
in promoting strife between tho two
races in the South, or heeding thc
counsels of their protended friends ol
tho Northorn radical school-the
actual place-men aud office-holders,
or those who asp<;;o to,be such, and]
expect to succeed, by bamboozling
the freedmen out of their votes.
Thc Condition of Bntlntu.
B; is now a patent, fact that stagna?
tion and distrust aro tho characteris?
tics of business afibirs' inrevery part
of the country. The paper currency
is abundaut, and is piled up by the
balo in the Northern commercial
cities, especially in New York. Thero
is no business that is considered safe
calling, for ita employment, and its
holders aro chary of loans upon any
sort of security less valuable than
gold itself. The National Intelligence!'
notices instances where cotton plant?
ers and faotors from Georgia have
offered in Now York a high' rate of
interest, and most ampio security on
lands, crops, Sec., for money to make
their plantations productivo, and they
could not obtain it in the great com?
mercial emporium. This is the more
remarkable, for tho reason that, by a
law of that State, a first ben is given
to the lender upon the crops and
And what is tho reason of all this?
Thero is evidently if want of confi?
dence in tho present condition of po?
litical affairs, which, although oner?
ous at the present time, could bo
averted by a prompt and manly up?
rising of tho Northern people against
thc wild schemes of such radicals as
Stevens, Sumner, Boutwell and
others. These men care nothing for
the depression in business which is
now hanging like a pall over all the
great interests of ihe country. The
retention of power, tho Presidency,
the offices, and the loaves and fishes
in a thousand forms of perquisites,
are all they bestow a thought upon,
and the whole financial and commer?
cial world might be swamped in uni?
versal bankruptcy for aught they
would care, so that Ben. Wade or
this cr that leading radical be elected
President, and they and their parti?
sans enjoy four years longer unmo?
lested feasting upon the spoils. The
South cannot suffer much moro than
she is now doiug, and tho Northern
people may thank themselves for
what they aro now passing through,
and for the crash which is almost cer?
tain to come.
THE iNEvrTAnnE REACTION.-The
Herald analyzes the frantic attempts
of tho ultra radicals to perpetuate
disunion, and excite ti conflict be?
tween the white and black races in
the South. In conclusion, it says:
[ And what must bo tho result of all
this? Radical extremists have hound?
ed the niggers to their side of thc
Une and driven tho whites to the
other. And now comes a party inti?
mation that if the whites persist in
their refusal to bow down, thero shall
be a new .upturning-all that has
been done shall be undone; what has
been settled shall bo unsettled; the
whites shall be disfranchised, at least,
and, if necessary, their property
shall be handed over to the niggers.
Republicanism .must remain domi?
nant at any cost. The result of such
a policy and such an intimation must
be to stimulate, to intensify, to hasten
an inevitable reaction over the wholo
North-to give purpose and vitality
x that rising sentiment of the Ame?
rican people that already weighs the
necessity of repudiating these reck?
less, ruinous leaders, who would sac?
rifice every interest of the country,
every aspiration of the people, every
principle of right and justice before
the Moloch of party.
That this reaction may come, and
that speedily, we do most heartily
Mn. DAVIS AT TORONTO.-Jefferson
Davis arrived in Toronto on the 30th,
on the steamer Champion. He was
enthusiastically cheered by a large
crowd, and drove to tho residence of
Major Hellom with Mason and Gen.
Early. He afterwards received a
number of visitors, and left in the
afternoon for Niagara Falls. Ho will
return hero for a few days, but in?
tends residing at St. Catharine's.
A Northern paper says that it is
beliovod in Charleston that ono of
tho principal causes of the failure ol
Fraser, Trenholm it Co., was the
fact that they had como to the relief
of an old friend and merchant who
had assisted them in their embar
rassinent several years ago.
VntGrNiA.-The Richmond Whig
states that valuable lands, divided
into just as small farms as will suit
purchasers, can bo purchased at low
rates in almost any section of Vir?
ginia. Tho holders of largo estate*
are, generally, willing to sell land in
Tho case of George W. Gayle, the
man who was arrested for publishing
au advertisement offering a rowurxl
for the murder of Abraham Lincoln,
came up at Montgomery, Alabama,
on Tuosday. Gayle presented a full
purdon from Andrew Johnson, and
tho caso was dismissed.
Tho Chicago Times says: "From a
traitor's prison, Jefferson Davis has
gone forth to assume the place which
tho futuro will assign him, us the
most colossal character in the history
of his time."
H , ^ . , ? ? _
We extract tho following from a
^otter, doted Charleston, in the "New
York* Herald, of Friday:
"If any city on the Atlantic coast
ia disagreeably dull, in a business
pojr,t of view, at the presont time,
this is tho place. The merchants
bought largely, expeoting to meet
with ready nnd profitable sales when
the spring t?ade opened, but so fur
they have been doomed to disappoint?
ment. To convince yourself of this
fact, ono has needs pass down Meet
itig street to seo establishments filled
to their utmost capacity with goods,
and tho doors and windows support?
ing the listless frames ot proprietors
and clerks. There is a universal wail
of melancholy syllables to greet the
inquiries about their prospects. Nor
oro these lugubrious cou nt cn ancos
confined to this section of the city.
The bay, which has always been re?
garded aud is now the great highway
for the transportation and reception
of agricultural and commercial pro?
ducts-even the merchants of this
vicinity are bitterly complaining of
dull times; that 'cotton is down;
money is tight, and the planters are
demoralized, on account of tho de?
pression resulting from the uncer
taiuty of political affairs.' I believo
that this business depression will last
the entire summer, and if matters are
settled, in accordance with the recon?
struction bill, thero will be a great
re-action in the fall and winter.
Charleston has hitherto enjoyed her
share of commercial importance.
Why may she uot build up an increased
reputation iu the future?
"Since Mr. Wilson's departure,
some of the citizens who appended
their names to the card of invitation
to the honorable gentleman are sorely
pressed by a fear of the public's opi?
nion of their act. I regret to seo this
disposition on tho part of a few ultra
secessionists, to cling to the dead po?
litical clap-trap for capital, and still
greater must be tho torpitude of
those who are weak enough to be in?
fluenced by the scheming chicanery
of the former."
The New York Times, of tho same
date, has also a letter from Charles?
ton, from which we extract the fol?
"While the distress I have de?
scribed has prevailed with greater or
less intensity for two-mouths past in
the back country, there baa ns yet
been but little serious suffering in
tho city of Charleston. Though trade
has been dull enough, and money un?
precedentedly scarce hitherto, by
dint of economy, and with the assist?
ance that the rich few have been able
to extend to their less fortunate fel?
low-citizens, all classes of our citj
population have manage?\ to live, il
not iu comfort, at least free from po?
sitive want. But tho signs of steruei
times at hand are rapidly multiply
ing, and every one predicts that th?
coming summer will be ono of thc
most trying the people of this cit}
have ever knowu. Tho tremendoui
tumble of cotton in Liverpool (th?
loss ranging, as it does, from 850 t<
$90 per bale,) has well-nigh minot
tho cotton merchants, upon whos<
prosperity the success of every othei
department of business in this cit'
largely hinges. It would be di?ficu?
to exaggerate the consternation pro
duced here by the cable telegram an
nouncing the reported failure of tin
great Liverpool house of Fraser
Trenholm A Co. The parent firm o
John Fraser & Co., iu Charleston
hos, for a generation past, held th?
first rank among the leading com
mercial houses who have grown rici
by and in a measure controlled th
trade in tho staple of tho slaveholdini
States. During the war, this ?ni
turned its energies and the large re
sources of its capital into tho venture
some business of running the block
ade. Light draught steamers, o
great sppeed, were built to thoi
order on tho Clyde, and their opern
tions were prosecuted with such skill
enterprise nnd success, that at len*
two-thirds of the goods imported iut
the Confederacy during its existeuc
were brought in by their ships. C
course, much tho greater portion c
the wealth thus amassed perishe
with the collapse of the Biehmon
Government; but the assets they hav
saved from thc general wreck of Cor
federate fortunes are believed to b
very large-certainly quite larg
enough to render tho house of Joh
Fraser it Co. facile princeps arnon
the cotton firms of the South at th
EARIA HARVEST.-Tho Macou (Ga
Advertise)' learns that the wheat ero
iu some portions of that County wi
bo harvested the laster part of th
week. The crop is uninjured b
rust or otherwise up to this time.
In less than ono week, thero wei
received at Liverpool 103,000 bah
Gen. Joe Johnston lins been n
elected President ot the Selim
Borne, and Dalton Bailroads.
There was a general jail delivery i
Sumter last week-six or seven pi
souers having made their escape.
BELTING AND PACKIGT
LEATHER* and Vulcanized Rubhor Mi
chino Reit inp, assorted widths-2 i
12 inches. Also, Uivots, Laco Loather, A
Juno 4 6 HOPHON A 8UTPHEX.
Milch Cow for Sale.
JfW^ AX EXCELLENT M I LC
^L'WfSftm COW, with a two-months o
\?"*5TOCalf, is offered foi salo tow, F<
-f'r-rmJ particulars, unply ?
this office. Juno i
Reconstruction--TH? Southern Vote
Kitti tUc Future.
Under the Attorney-Genoral's
strict definition- of the disfranchising
power of the reconstruction Act, the
number of persons excluded from
tho polls in the Southern States will
bo comparatively small. Not more
than a hundred thousand will bo shut
out-perhaps not so many. No per?
sons are declared to be positively and
distinctly within the meaning of tho
Act but members of Congress, mem?
bers of tho State Legislatures, judges
of Stato courts, and those who form
the executive department in a State
Government. It is oven doubtful
whether the law operates against all
who have even held these specified
offices. County, township and mu?
nicipal officers-the vast body of
office-holders whose disfranchisement"
might Change the result of an elec?
tion-are not touched at all. "None
should be excluded who are not
clearly within the letter and intent"
of the law, and thus every doubt is a
practicable escape. Moreover, every
man is at the last resort tho judge in
his own case; for if ho can arrange it
with his conscience that he is not
included in one of the classes named
by the law, or did not "participate in
tho rebellion," as the Act means, and
will take the oath, his name must go
on tho register. He may take the
chance of a possible subsequent
prosecution for perjury, and the
registers may know that ho is clearly
in the danger, yet, if he will swear,
they have no option but to record
him as a Voter. We therefore set
down 100,000 as an outside limit of
the number that the law will excludo
from the polls.
The South will then bo left with
100,000 votes ns its political capital
for a new career. As the three-fifths
rule has gone out with slavery, the
representation must be bnsed upon
an enumeration of the whole popula?
tion, and thus the Southern States
will probably return with eighty or
ninety members of Congress. What
will be the political complexion of
this representation, it is not very
difficult to foresee. Republican
blunderers, by their mistaken deal?
ings with tho nigger, have made a
consolidated opposition of the whole
white vote, and the white vote will
elect three-fourths of all tho new
members. These members will net
with the Democrats or with the con?
servative Republicans, as occasion
may require, and will thus com?
pletely nullify that two-thirds ma?
jority by which the radicals have
crushed down every attempt to
modify their extravagance. There
will no longer be a defiant, unrea?
soning, mere party rule in Congress,
whose vote of two to one could at
tho last be whipped in for an answer
to any argument. Thus tho South?
ern members will restore a balance,
and put Congress again in tho nor?
mal condition of a deliberativo body.
From tho return of these members
and the restoration of a balance in
Congress, wo will have to dato a new
distribution of parties. New points
of departure will be taken in our
political history, and new divisions,
perhaps, upon the great financial
and commercial features of our policy
will develop and intensify discussion
that will change the direction of party
activity, and give the South a chance
for that rest which is tho greatest
necessity for its complete restoration.
Perhaps tho radical party may be
so far successful in the South that in
the new Sonthern representation there
will be half a dozen niggers. Should
this be the case, it will excite the
wonder and disgust of the world. It
will be justly regarded as tho most
remarkable and revolting spectacle of
tho ago. t It will furnish an argu?
ment to those who hold that a ten?
dency to degradation exists in insti?
tutions based upon universal suffrage,
since it will seem to show that in
choosing our law-makers from a race
just brought from a servile condi?
tion, wo do not seek to be governed
by the wisdom, education and intel?
lect of the nation, but aro ready to
pander to tho most debasing de?
baucheries of democratic theory.
[Heir York Meraki
MY BUILDING, South of and adjoin?
ing Col. Child?' carriage house. Ap?
ply to C. P. PELHAM,
?six-nous:-: UPUIGHT ENGINE, tn
good order, except that some small
pieces have been purloined from it: these
can bo easilv replaced. Will be sold a bar?
gain. ANo.'a good FAMILY CABBIAGE,
light and roomy. C. P. PELHAM.
Fresh Mountain Butter.
TWO HUNDRED POUNDS in store, for
salo low. J. C. SEEGERS A CO.
LAGER ! LAGER ! !
FRESH LAGER BEER, now in tho cool
cellar, at tho Brewery, and always re?
ceiving, to supply tho trade, at wholesale
and retail, at low rates.
Juno 4 J. C. SEEGERS A CO.
50 Reams Wrapping Paper,
SMALL SIZE, at tho usual low ratos.
Jnne 4 J. C. SEEGERS A CO.
OF the Young Uuion Society will bo hold
at their Hall, THIS (Tuosdiiy) EVEN?
ING, Juin 4, at 8 o'clock. "Ro yo follow?
ers of me, even as I also am of Christ." A
full attendance is requested. By ordor:
LEWIS L. RROWN, President.
D. W. Emmit, Secretary. Juno 4 1*
True Brotherhood Lodge No. 84.
A A REGULAR COMMUNICATION
^Wof this Lodgo will bo hold THIS
/^K flnesday) EVENING, ?th inst., at
Odd Follows' Hall, at 8 o'clock.
Ry order of thu W, M.
Juno 4 THOS. P. WA LKER, Sec y.
?jooal Items. ?
Posrr OmcK Houo. -Tho office JM
opea from 8 a. m. until 3'^ p.
and from 0 until 7 p. m. The NorW
em mail close? at 3>? r - rn., and all
other mails close at .8 p. m.
TURTLE SOUP.-Sig. N. Berogh:
.will serve up, this morning, between
the hours of ll and 1 o'clock, at the
Oougaree Restaurant, an extensive
turtle soup, prepared in his best style.
It is reported that tho new French
cook will be on baud.
Jonathan Dark, Esq., has been ap?
pointed United States Deputy Mar?
shal, and Preston D. Sill United
States Commissioner, for this District.
The appointments had been tendered
to the ex-officers, but they could not
accept, on account of the test oath.
John A. DeVano, convicted of man?
slaughter at the rtnrch term of the
Court of General Lessions, and sen?
tenced to nine months imprisonment,
bas been pardoned by his Excellency
SOMETHING EXTRA FINE.-Messrs.
Fisher Sc Lowrance have just opened
a fine assortment of preserves, jams,
marmalades, pickles, sauces, etc.,
from a celebrated manufacturer. We
are indebted to them for a sample,
and therefore "speak by the book."
We are authorized to state that,
application having been made to the
Governor to commute the sentence of
Samuel D. Hodge, convicted of mur?
der at the Spring Term of tho Court
for Richland District, his Excel?
lency has declined to interfere, and
the sentence of the Court will be car?
ried out on Friday next.
THE REAPERS.-There was a fair
trial of the rival reaping machines,
yesterday afternoon, in Mr. Craw?
ford's wheat field. Where each ma?
chine performed so satisfactorily, it
was a hard matter to decide which
was entitled to the preference; but
after a careful examination, tho fol?
lowing verdict was awarded by a com?
mittee of gentlemen selected on the
COLUMRIA, Juno 3, 1867.
The undersigned, having been re?
quested to act as a committee to de?
cide on the merits of the two reaping
machines represented by Messrs. Dial
and Lbw* ance, at Mr. Crawford's
field, have decidod that both Wood's
Reaper and Buck-eye, jv,, are excel?
lent reapers of wheat; both did their
work admirably, but we think the
Buck-eye more compact, fighter, and,
therefore, the most desirable.
E. HOPE, WM. GLAZE,
J. M. CRAWFORD, JOHN HARRISON,
N. POPB.. C. O. MARSHALL.
At the request of the agent of the
Wood machine, wo publish the fol?
lowing challenge :
"Wood's self-rake, proud of the
fair fame be has acquired in every
State, North and South, and con?
scious that he has merits over Mr.
Buckeye, jr., which tho honorable
committee have failed to see, respect I
fully challenges Mr. .B., jr., to meet
Mm in tho field of Mr. Mayrant, this
morning, at half-past 9 o'clock, when,
in an undulating soil and in light
and heavy grain, the true merits of
Mr. B., jr., will be tested."
CARDS! CARDS!-S^ow cards, busi?
ness curds, visiting and wedding
cards, executed ut the Phoenix Job
Office, in the neatest styles of the
art. Cards of all sizes constantly
on hand, and all orders from towu or
country promptly attended to.
NEW AOVERTISEMESTS.- Attention ia Gait?
ed to tho following advertisements, wbicl
aro published this morning for tbs firs!
J. Crews-Now Schedule Laurens R. R.
Meeting True Brotherhood Lodge.
W. B. Johnston-Magistrate. Ac.
Meeting Palmetto Fire Company.
A. R. Phillips-Auction on Thursday. I
John C. Dial-Buck-Eyo Triumphant. I
D. C. Peixotto-Auction on Weduesdaw
J. C. Seegers &Co.- Suttor, Ac.
C. F. Jackson-Calicoes at Ten Cents, f
Hopson A Sutpben-Belting, etc.
Levin A Miked-Auction on Wednesdaj
0. P. Pelham-Iiouso to Bent, otc,
E. E. Jackson-Clhorido of Lime.
Apply at this Oflico-Cow for 8alc. I
Meeting Young Union Society.
Some four weeks ago, anticipating
heavy declino in goods, Mr. B. C. Shij
cominonced bis grand clearing sales, whf
was a success; for tho dcobne bas con
and with it a largo lot of now' goods. I
that his will he the place to buy new gol
and at Jpw prices.
On the 2d day of June, 1807, at Alf
Depot, hy D. B Kirkland, Esq., OJ
JAMES P. MOORE, of Spartanhurg/
trict.toMns. HON0RAH MONTOOMI
of Fairfield District. I
Accompanying this notice was a If
supply of tastefully oHiamontod caJ'
diane, illustrating Parthenia's defif
jf love: i
"Two souls with Lut a single thou I I
Two hearts that heat aa one." 1 I
We wish tho happy co up ft) all the
iure? attainable In flus lue, and who ?
begin to "ib-seei d tho bill, may tin 1
forward with certainty to. a rcsid'' '
"that better land, wherq sin and .H "