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?H DISTRICT OFFICERS RICHTiANB.
A. L. SOLOMON.
For derk of CourL
JD. B. DESAUSSURE.
P. H. SHULER
C. F. HARRISON.
For Probate Judge.
F. H. ELMORE.
For County Commissioners.
3TOHN SCOTT. N. J. DUBARD.
R. O'NEALE, JR.
For School Commissioner.
R. O'NEALE, JR.
mumcTPAx, OFFICERS-orrx COLUMBIA.
COL. J. P. THOMAS.
. For Aldermen.-WARD No. 1.
T. W. RADCLIFFE.
* CLARK WARING.
," . M.?. r\
?. A. BEDELlT
M. JJ. BRYAN.
O. Z. BATES.
WARD NO. 3.
W. P. GEIGER
W. T. WALTER,
WARD NO. 4.
W. O. 8WAFFLELD.
L. P. MILLER
Wednesday Morning, May 20,1868.
Xlreatment or Colored PrtMbm Kt
Ch. tc?, go.
It seems, that recently there wa? a
General Conference of the Methodist
"Church at Chicago. We make the
following extract from the Baltimore
i 'Episcopal Methodist, of May 16.
It will be seen, as usual, how the
^practice of our Northern brethren
?varies from their theories-how they
-- deal with the colored man when he
^presents himself in the aspect of a
.practical question. They "make the
.word of promise to the ear," but
. "break it to the hope:"
"The General Conference had a
lively time about receiving delegates
from the Southern Mission Confer?
ence, among whom are some negress.
The resolution to receive, however,
.was carried. We are sorry to say
that our Hock friends, notwithstand?
ing our timely efforts in their behalf,
meet with poor hospitality in Chi?
cago. - Only two applied for homes,
.but the Committee had not been able
.to secure one. An appeal was made
ia open Conference to the multitude
?st brethren who have been preaching
and writing and execrating about the
..deadly sin of caste, and color blind?
ness, etc. Dr. Curry had no room in
his bed, though we personally applied
to him, in New York, to keep a place
for a black brother. Dr. Haven was
.?lamb, and opened not his mouth; he
.had no room in his bed for a brother
.guilty of a skin darker than his own ;
-and hair different also. At last, Dr.
Hatfield, who has boen too warm an
advocate for indistinct visions of ne?
gro personalities to back down-Dr.
Hatfield, for his sins, happening to
/have a house just now in Chicago
svea compelled to take np the cross.
Se did it in good style, shaming the
..recreants, and then and there wel?
comed tho two homeless brethren to
?his bed and board. The Conference
?was greatly relieved and felt very
.proud of Dr. Hatfield, as a carrier
does of a spirited ass, that carries the
load the master could not bear. But,
alas! Dr. Hatfield had spoken unad?
visedly with MB lips. That evening
'he was violently attacked with the
Haven intermittent. Color-phobia
took possession of him-under what
gent?o admonition of domestic guar?
dianship, wo know not. When he
appeared iu Conference next day,
winch he did early, he is said to have
looked particularly wretched, like a
mau who has been tormented all
night with two spectral black mon,
eating with his spoons, or snoring in
his best bed. As soon as possible,
Dr. Hatfield asked tho Conference to
lay these ghosts; ho said he could not
take these negro brethren; it was iu
-convenieut-indeed, it was-very de?
cidedly-could not do it. So brother
Hatfield didn't, and the poor negroes
were sent to a cheap negro boarding?
house; which wo judgo to bo a good
deal worse than tho penitentiary!"
aient? made to form clubs all over
tho District; thirteen sub-committees
formed. The Press pays:
"Tho black man must and will,
^mnnr or IzicX, xuulizo lUO truth O?
Jin fact, that his true and host friends
are those among whom ho was born
and among whom he has been reared,
and that tho man with a white skin,
who proves false and recreant to his
own race, will betray him just so
aeon as interest and opportunity in?
vite the betrayal." 1
DEATH OF HON. JOHN A. G ILMER.
Tho last Greensboro (N. C.). Times
announces tho death of Hon. John
A. Gilmer. Mr. Gilmer was for many
years a member of tho Federal Con
grass before the war, and also served
in the Confederate Congress.
Pleasant Goode and William S to?
wers, good Demooratio colored men,
report to na that a unmber of colored
people joined their ranks at. Doko,
and eighteen joined at Ridgeway.
Jame? Minor, another good Demo?
crat, reports that in the Dutch Fork,
fifty-two whites and seven colored
men joined the Democratic club
A CARD.-We, the undersigned,
Demooratio colored men, who visited
Winnsboro, at the invitation of both
white and colored friends, to tell what
we hold to be true, to our colored
fellow-citizens, want to expose the
conduct towards ns of the sexton and
preacher of the colored church.
In the evening, we went to attend
church, in order to hear the word of
God preached, but it seems that the
, ,_i_ A - !M *
C"HTC_ W?5 Op?u uuijr tuiiuiiuiu iiiCU.
For when wa were about to step in,
the sexton, Thomas Do gan, stopped
us and told ns that we were not want?
ed there, as we were Democrats. We
told him, that we thought the house
of God was open to all men of all
oreeds of politics, bnt as we did not
wish to make any disturbance, we
would leave. Accordingly, we turned
away. We afterwards were intro?
duced to the preacher, whose name
is Philip Roland. We then inquired
of him if he had told the sexton to
keep ns out, and he would not say
yes orno. We then asked him if he
was an ordained minister. He said
yes-but would not tell ns by whom.
Wo then told him, he was a wolf in
sheep's clothing, and beneath our
Pleasant Goode also desires to state,
that he did not say, as he was repre?
sented, that a colored man had not
good blood; bnt he said, that if a
white man was struck down and his
blood began to flow, he would be
taken up, and the sympathy for him
by his fellows would lead them to
pick him up. Whilst, if a colored
man was to fall down bleeding, there
he would lay, without any one going
to his rescue. He means to say, that
whilst he wants the right of his color
respected and established, ho don't
think it well for the colored men to
try to domineer over the whites, as
they would not stand it. He wanted
peace and good-will among men,
white and black. He was looking
to the interests of his race, and he
was a true friend to them.
Winnsboro Reg isl er please copy.
A Democratic meeting was held at
Spring Hill, Lexington District, on
the 16th instant, and an address de?
livered by Mr. Edwin Dreher; after
which, a Democratic club was formed,
with the following named persons as
officers, viz: Martin Chapin, Presi?
dent; David Counts, Esq., "vice-Pre?
sident; Dr. James Willingham, Sec?
retary; W. S. Eleazer, Treasurer.
Sixty names were enrolled, including
several persons who had voted the
radical ticket at the last election, and
two colored persons.
JAS. WILLINGHAM, Sec'y.
BEN. WADE'S POLICY.-The corres?
pondent of the Boston Post reports
a conversation he has just held in
Washington. It says:
A few evenings since he was ap?
proached by a prominent radical
Congressman, who said: "I regret to
see the imminent danger which exists
of a conflict between the whites and
blacks of Sonth Carolina, and hope
that some measure will bo adopted to
Wade-"That can easily bc done.
Wo must keep sufficient troops there,
sir; troops will prevent it."
"If these Southern rebels won't
behave themselves, they must be
m ado to poy tho expenses of keeping |
the peace within their borders. Such,
sir, will be our policy."
Canby, on Saturday, issued tho fol?
All elections for officers of any
railroad company in which tho Stato
of North Carolina or tho Stato of
South Carolina possesses any inte?
rest, whether by reason of having
subscribed to tho capital stock, or
having guaranteed tho payment of
securities, or arising in any other
manner whatever, or in which any of
tho officers is elected by directors ap?
pointed by tho Governor, or chosen
by the Legislaturo, aro hereby sus?
pended until after the government of
such State shall have been fully or?
ganized under the Constitution ap?
proved by tho Congress of tho United
Tho persecution of tho Jews in
! Roumania, which has been going on
I for several months, belongs among
the most disgraceful exhibitions of
religious intolerance in modern times.
Owing to the earnest remonstrances
of most of the great powers of Eu?
rope, the Government of Roumania
now professes to havo put a stop to
it. Unfortunately, thoro is great
reason for doubting tho sincerity of
the professions of tho Roumanian
Government, and for fearing a repe
tion of tho outrages, which, with the
connivance of the Government, havo
been committed against tho Jews.
Tn SOUTHERN ELECTIONS-THE
OFFICIAI. REPORTS.-General Grant
baa sent -to the Senate, reports from
the district commanders, of which
the Evening Poaft correspondent
makes the following summary:
General Schofield's report gives
the whole number of voters register
ed in Virginia as 225,933, of whom
120,111 are whites, and 106,882 co?
lored. Of these, 4,417 whites and
12,687 blacks failed to vote on the
?uestion of calling a convention,
udging from the tax list and other
data, the number of whites who fail?
ed to register is 16,343. There is no
report of the number disfranchised
in Virginia under tho reconstruction
General Canby reports 106,721
white and 72,932 colored voters in
North Carolina, nearly all of whom
voted. It is estimated that 19,477
whites and 8,289 blacks failed to re?
gister, and of these 11.685 whites aro
In South Carolina, there are 46,882
white and 80,500 black voters regis?
tered; 10,992 whites and 4,167 blacks
failed to register. 1 About seventy
five per cent, of the whites are dis?
In Georgia, 96,333 white and 95,168
colored voters are registered; of
whom 60,333 whites and 24,758 co?
lored, failed to vote; 10,000 whites
ar? disfranchised and 8,500 refused
In Alabama, there are 61,295 white
and 104,518 black voters, of whom
37,158 white and 32,947 colored
failed to vote. There are no data to
show the number disfranchised.
In Florida, few are disfranchised,
and nearly all are registered, and
have voted. The number of whites
is 11,914; blacks, 16,019.
General Gillern says no data wero
kept from which to ascertain the
number of voters of different colors
who registered in Mississippi.
In Arkansas, 25,697 failed to vote.
General Hancock roports that
45,218 whites and 84,436 blacks were
registered in Louisiana. Of this
number, 50,480 failed to vote, but
what portion the Geueral is unable
to say, nor can he report how many
In Texas, 59,633 whites and 49,497
colored voters ore registered, of
whom 1,757 whites and 36,932 blacks
voted. The number disfranchised
cannot be ascertained.
An Italian inn-keeper confessed to
anpriest, who asked him if ho ever
greased the teeth of his guest's horses
to prevent them from eating. He re?
plied that he had never done so.
The next time ho confessed that he
committed the act several times.
"Why," said the priest, "you told
me last time, that you had never done
it." "Holy Father," replied the inn?
keeper, "I did not know tho trick
The tour of tho world can be made
in two months and a half. When
the Pacific Railroad is finished, from
New York to San Fancisco will take
seven days; from San Fancisco to
Hong Kong, by way of Yokohama,
twenty days; from Hong Kong, by
steamer, to Suez, thirty-two days;
from Suez to Paris, six days; from
Paris to New York, ten days; in all
We learn that a company of Fede?
ral cavalry hos been operating in the
upper portion of Elbert County, Ga.,
a la Sherman's "Bummers." Sent
thare to confiscate illicit distilleries,
they have beaten and abused white
ladies, shot at men, and robbed corn
cribs and meat houses, in the most
approved style taught during the late
The Peaco Commissioners have re?
turned to Fort Laramie, having made
treaties with the Crows, Brules,
Sioux, Northern Cheyennes and |
Arapahoes. "Man Afraid of his
Horses" is also about to accept terms,
but "Red Blood" sends a heated
mcssago to tho Commissioners, that
ho will see them when tho military
posts are evacuated.
A sailing ship, tho i rcury, which
left New York ou April 9, arrived at
Havre on the 22d, mak<ng the voyage
in a little over twelve days-almost
tho averago speed of the steamers.
This is said to Lo ono of the shortest
trans-Atlautio passages of a sailing
packet on record.
A popular clergyman, who was
sadly annoyed by incessant coughing
among his congregation, paused in
his discourse, and remarked that "if
ladies would wear their bonnets on
thoir heads, and tio tho strings,
coughs would not bo so provalent.
A man is about to bo tried for mur?
der in Paris for having blown out
the brains of a friend who wanted
to commit suicido but hadn't tho
It is tho fashion at wedding:;
Nevada that all tho gentlemen pre
sont kiss the bride, all the ladies kiss
the bridegroom, after which all the
ladies and gentleman k?ss each other.
Gon. Canby has appointed Wm.
McKinlay, a colored man, to fill a
vacancy in the Charleston Board of
Threatening attitudes that novor
excite journalistic ire-raising clubs
At Berlin, lately, a woman seventy
two years of age, gave birth to a
Josh Billings says: "The best cure
I know for tite boots is small feet."
Thc Ber. Dr. Burlington made
some extraordinary statement*, on
Thursday afternoon, at the annual
meeting of the Brooklyn Woman's
Temperance Association. . He said he
visited Washington on Tuesday last,
when the verdict on impeachment
iras to be given. "Boing desirous,"
.aid he, "of learning the result, I
made my entrance to the Senate
Chamber. A gentleman and I were
speaking of the condition of three or
four prominent Senators,, who, for
eighteen hours or more, were in snch
a state of beastly intoxication that
there vas no chance of getting them
into the Senate Chamber, and a pro?
position was made toward conveying
them in a ooach. I said to myself, is
it possible that I oome from my home
to witness such a scene as this? I
cannot express tbe feelings of indig?
nation with which I feel oppressed."
This is too important a statement,
and comes from too responsible a I
source, to bo overlooked. In the in
teresta of the country, Dr. Bodington
ought to give the public somo more
precise and detailed information
about the matter.-New York THmes.
When a good wife had prepared an
excellent dinner for her husband,
and he declared ho liked it, she said,
"Well, kiss me, then." "Oh, never
mind that, my dear," was the reply,
"the necessaries of life we must
have, but tho luxuries we can dis?
The friends and acquaintances of Mr.
T. B. Minton, Mr. T. F. McBurney and
family, and Mrs. M. L. COOKE, are re
apectfully invited to attend the funeral
services of tho latter, at the Washington
Street Church, THIS AFTERNOON, at 4
The State Central Exocutivo Committee
suggest to Democratic clubs the following
simple form of constitution:
In order to aid in restoring Constitu?
tional liberty to tho people and States of
the United States, we, tho undersigned
residents of , do hereby
form ourselves into an organization, to bo
known as tho Domocratio Clab of :
and, that in connection Kith the cardinal
principles of tho National Democracy, "we
recognize the colored population of the
State as an integral eloment of tho body
politic, and as such in person and property
entitled to a full and equal protection, un?
der tho State Constitution and laws, and
that, as citizens of South Carolina, we do
claro oar willingness, whon we have the
power, to grant them, under proper quali?
fications as to property and intelligence,
tho right of suffrage."
ABTICLE 1.-The officers of this associa?
tion shall consist of a President, vice-Pre?
sident, and one Secretary and Treasurer,
who shall ho elected semi-annually.
ARTICLE 2. The club will assemble at the
call of tho President, and at such stated
times as may be agreed upon. Ten mem?
bers shall constitute a quorum.
ARTICLE 3. Any malo resident of
may become a member of this association
upon signing this Constitution aud agree?
ing to act with the club in the support of
tho men and measures ot the Democratic
party in District, State, municipal and na?
"Municipal" to be left out in country
clubs. Tho Committee renew their re?
commendation that the different clubs in
each District form a central organization,
which organization shall report its officers
and strength forthwith to this committee,
and then once every month thereafter
send in a monthly report. The Commit?
tee send their greetings to the country,
and are pleased to report that the move?
ment they represent is flourishing. Re?
spectfully, WADE HAMPTON,
J. P. THOMAS,
F. w. MCMASTER,
JOSEPH DAN. POPE,
W. M. SHANNON.
May 17 Committee.
A Card to the Voters of Columbia,
A large uumber of you have known me
for thirty or forty years. I have spent the
prime of my life among you, and have
done all in my power for tho good of tho
city. I have served you as Alderman
under throe Mayors-Goodwyn, Boat
wright and Stark-and I now apply to you
for your suffrage in tho coming election
for Mayor. I hopo you will remomber that
I declarod myself a candidate for that
office as early aa February last. I did not
wish to divido tho Democratic party. I
have always thought, and still think, that
every mau should ho free to give his suf?
frage to whomsoever ho pleased, uninflu?
enced by any party or party nomination.
If elected, I will devote my whole timo and
attention to tho duties of tho office, and
all parties, black or white, shall bo dealt
with impartially. A. M. HUNT.
" FOR SALE.
AGROVER ii BAKER SEWING MA?
CHINE, in good order. Applv at tho
gun storo of P. W. KRAFT.
Pic-Nic! Pic-?ic! ! Pic-Nic! ! !
rpHE undersigned proposes to have a
JL PIC-NIC, ou THURSDAY, 21st inst.,
commencing at 8 o'clock a. m., at the
house of Mr. J. M. Howell, on the Camden
Road. All Gormans, with their families,
are requested to attend. Music and Lager
Beer have been provided, but it is expect?
ed that oach ono will carrv some refresh?
ments, F. MICHAELIS.
WOULD inform tho public that ho has
concluded to aoll all his LIQUORS
at NEW YORK PRICES.
CLAM CHOWDER for Lunch to-day, at
ll o'clock a. m.
BEST LIQUORS kept ? mstantly on
hand; also, LION LAGER BEER.
MEALS at all hours.
Proprietor Exchange Restaurant.
Mav 20 2
? CAMPAIGN PAPER.-The proprie?
tor of the Phoenix has received seve?
ral communications from prominent
and influential gentlemen of the up?
country, asking that he publim, for
the benefit of the conservative peo?
ple of the State-black and white
alike-a cheap campaign paper, de?
voted especially to political informa?
tion and suggestions and truths, to
the eud that the causo of the Demo?
cratic party be strengthened, and
that whites and blacks alike may
realize that the peace and prosperity
of the State depend upon the adop?
tion of the conservative principles
set forth in the platform of the De?
mocratic ptuiy of ibis o?ate. He hos
conferred with the State Central
Executive Committee of the party
here, and they advise that, inasmuch
as the Phoenix is already carrying out
the views which our friends of the
upper country desire enforced, the
Weekly Gleaner, issued from this
office, and containing the matter of
our daily issues, be directed to the
campaign purposes alluded to. He
proposes, therefore, to devote one
half of the Gleaner to political mat?
ters, and to make it, par excellence, a
paper for the political use and pur?
poses of the conservative movemont
in this State. Tho Weekly Gleaner,
for the next six months, will, there?
fore, be furnished at the following
To single subscribers.$1 50
" clubs of 25 ?? . 1 25
.? " ?? 50 " .1 00
Tho proprietor may add, that tl ic
Phonix will continue to do the best
it can for its patrons, and as its pros?
pects improve, will elements of new
interest be added to the paper.
REV. B. M. PALMER.-This emi?
nent and much-loved divine arriv?e
in Columbia yesterday, on a brie:
SUDDEN DEATH.-Mr. J. H. Lee, s
druggist of this city, (formerly a resi
dent of Charleston,) died very sud
denly, yesterday afternoon, and nude:
such peculiar circumstances that i
post mortem examination of the bod;
will be held to-day.
PERIODICAL LITERATURE.-The Peo
pie's Magazine for May. The Ameri
can reprint of this valuable Englial
monthly is before us. It fully sus
tains its ancient reputation. Nei
York: Pott & Amery, 5and 13 Coope
Union. $3 per annum.
Putnam's Monthly Mxgazine, lo
Juno, has been received. The con
tents are varied and interesting. Ne1
York: G. P. Putnam & Son, 66
Broadway. $4 per annum.
A VEGETABLE CDRIOSITY.-Mr. C
F. Jackson has shown us a specime
of the rat-tail or snake radish, grow
in the garden of Col. E. R. Dorsey
This vegetable is highly prized b
epicures; but it is so intimately con
nected with animated nature, that w
feel disposed to give it the go-bj
This radish is above ground, an
grows at tho rato of three or fou
inches a day.
THE SOIREE.-Charming niusii
most excellent singing, and refresl
ments so varied as to tickle the palal
of the gourmand as well as thc mo;
delicate, were among the attractioi
presented in Mr. Davis' dining hal
last nigh* by tho ladies connecte
with Mr. Suand's church.
Young Carri-a musical prodig]
scarce twelve years old-exhibited h
wonderful powers on tho violin; I
say nothing of tho new prima donni
tho "basso profundo," "Paganin
Jr," and a number of young ladh
and gentlemen of acknowledged abi
ity. Tho admission price is reasoi
able; refreshments ditto; and rai
vocal and instrumental music is gri
tuitously furnished, whilo tho caui
is eminently just. The soiree will I
continued this evening.
Maj. Radcliffe has also received
letter, signed "Honesty," enclosic
$8, "For jewelry lost from your stol
during tho war-a debi, of honesty.
THE CAROLINA HOUSE.-The pr<
prietors of this new saloon-Altec
Barry-havo commenced operatioi
in tho proper way-they keep tl
best of everything in tho way <
"fluids." Thirsty mortals aro invite
to present themselves iu front <
Dr. J. W. Parker met with a seri?
?os accident, Monday afternoon. Hs
was riding along th? street, when the
horse ran off and threw the doctor to
the ground, injuring him, it is feared,
severely Internally. He was some?
thing better last night.
DEATH OF DB. J. T. PATTERSON.
The Savannah Nexos oid Herald, of
Monday, publishes the particulars of
the accidental death, from an over?
dose of laudanum, of Dr. J. T. Pat?
terson, who, during the war, was
a resident of this city, where ho was
engaged at different times as a litho?
grapher of Confederate money and
DOUST cr A?P?Ai>a-Tuesday, May
19.-The Court mot at 10 o'olock a.
m. Under the provisions of the Act
of 1859, the Hon. Thomas W. Glover,
one of the Judges of the Court of
General Sessions and Common Pleas,
took his seat, in the placo of Hon.
John A. Inglis, Associate Justice,
who was necessarily absent.
Tho case of Jas. S. Guignard el al.
ads. Mary 8. P. Gibbes el ai, in
which tha brief had been read on
Friday last, was resumed. Mr. Tal?
ley was heard for appellants; Mr.
Fielding contra. Mr. C. D. Melton
The Charleston Docket was then
Art.hur.S. Gibbes vs. Archibald C.
Campbell el al. was struck off.
Mary A. McPherson et al. vs. Ed?
ward Ly nah fand James W. Gray.
Mr. DeTreville read brief until hour
AN INTERESTING STORY PROMISED.
-Mr. T. Witherspoon Ervin, who
is well known to most of our readers
as an author of promise, is about to
commence the publication of a new
story in the Yorkville Enquirer, enti?
tled: "Isoletto, the Female Spy."
It will be based upon facts in connec?
tion with the late war, and will give
interesting details of tho system - of
espionage exercised upon the move?
ments of the Confederates in Charles?
ton, and the manner in which in?
formation was conveyed to the Fede?
rals by persons in "high life" in this
city. From tho character of the
work and the reputation of Mr. Er?
vin ve can safely infer that "Iso
let;o" will be greedily sought for, and
therefore advise our readers to send
np their subscriptions to friend Grist
MAIL ARRANGEMENTS.-The post
office open during the week from 8>o
m. to 6 p. m. On Sundays, from
4>? to 5}4 p. m.
The Charleston and Western mails
are open for delivery at p. m., and
close at 8>< p. m.
Northern-Open for delivery at
8}.2 a. m., closes at 2.45 p. m.
Greenville-Open for delivery h%
p. m., closes at 8 p..m.
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.-Special at?
tention is called to the following ad?
vertisements, published for the first
time this morning:
J. P. M. Epping-Notice.
D. C. Peixotto Sc Son-Auction.
Geo. A. Shiells-For Sale. ?
P. W. Kraft-For Sale.
FOB SALE, 0
At Palmetto Iron Works, Columbia, S. C.\
125-HOR8E POWER ENGINE, with
Tubular Boiler and Saw Hill, complote.
Will be sold separately, if desired.
110 and 1 8-Horao Power ENGINE, suit?
able for plantation uso.
Keeps on band Gin Segments, all sizes;
Plates and Balls for Cotton Sorows; Sugar
Mills, with or without frames; all sizes.
Also, manufacturing Meudenhall's Pa?
tent Hand or Power Loom. Ono can be
seen ia operation at tho Works.
Iron and Brass Casti* gs mado to-order;
Mill Gearing, Polleys, Hangers and Shaft?
ing. Jobbing promptly attended to, and
all work warrantod.
May 20 Imo _ GEO. A. SHIELLS.
WHEREAS a Warrant of Bankruptcy
was in8uod against tho estato of
EDWARD 8TAVENHAGEN May 15th, in?
stant, the payment of any debts and the
delivery or any property belonging to the
said Edward Staveuhageu, or for ina use,
and the transfer of any property by him,
are forbidden by law.
A meeting of tho creditors of the said
Edward Stavonhagon, te prove their debts
and choose one or more assigness of said
bankrupt's estato, will bo held in the
Court of Bankruptcy, before W. J. Claw
son, -t ?Glk?ill?, o. C., June ~?, proximo.
By order of the Court.
J. T. M. EPPING,
U. S. Marshal, as Messenger.
T. W. OLAW80N,
May 20 w2ml Deputy Messenger.
DONE on the Sowing Machine, (Wheeler
A Wilson's,) at tho "Ladies'Indus
I trial Association." LESSONS will also bo
given, on thc samo machine, to such ladies
as desire it, between tho hours of 9 a. m.
to 10 a. m. Por terms, apply at the
May 19 _ "ASSOCIATION/'
"Y?EN! YARN! YARN!
8BALES of tho celebrated "BUENA
VISTA" YARN. Avery superior af ti?
de, put up with tho most desirable num
I hors. For sale by
GRAESER, McJUNKIN f> .SINN.
May 19 2