Newspaper Page Text
DEMOCRATIC NOMINATIONS. 1
*TUNlCIrAL OFFIOKHS-CITY COLUMBIA.
COL. J. P. THOMAS.
For Aldermen.-WARD No. 1.
T. W. RADCLIFFE.
WARD KO. 2.
C. A. BEDELL.
R. L. BRYAN.
O. Z. BATES.
WARD NO. 3.
W. P. GEIGER.
W. T. WALTER.
WARD NO. 4.
W. C. SWAFFIELD.
JJ. P. MILLER.
Sunday Morning:, Juno 7, 1868.
Appeal In Bchairof the luidles' Indus?
trial Association at Columbia, S.
C.-Letter from a Columbia Lady.
It bas been said that Murat, tho
preux chevalier ot Franco, bore upon
his sword that had so often flashed in
battle tho motto-TOOT TOUR LA
DAME-ALL FOR WOMAN. This iudi
cated an appreciation of tho fair sex
highly creditable to tho gallant
Frenchman. Nor was tbo compli?
ment thus bestowed too extravagant
to be just. Every true man, when
ho views woman in tho light of
mother, or daughter, or wifo, or sis?
ter, or sweetheart, will pay her tho
tributo of honor and respect, and
acknowledge the charm which her
truth, fidelity and refinement lend
to human existence. Without this
last, best gift to mau, what would ho
ba ?-a day without a sun ; a night
without a moon.
Bat, if woman in general, consid?
ered abstractly, thus commands tho
meed of our poor eulogium, what
shall wo say of tho women of tho
South and of our own stricken State,
yot weeping for the bravo and tho
young fallen in battle ? We shall
not here write their praise. It is
unnecessary. When tho historian
shall write the truthful history of the
late war between the States, more
than one brilliant page will record
tho matchless spirit displayed by our
uoblo countrywomen. They were
faithful always. They toiled, prayed,
uuffered, denied themselves, gave up
husband, father, brother, son, aud
toro off their jeweled ornaments to
cast them into their country's trea?
And now, it is in behalf of such
women that we unite in the AITEAL
contained in our journal this day.
Broken, mauy of them, in fortunes
deprived, many of them, of thc hus?
band's, or sou's, or brother's help
working, many of thom, for bread,
they seek, by moans of an Industrial
Institution, to establish a noblo and
self-sustaining charity, which pro?
poses, uot to giro alms, but to give
work to '.boss reduced to the necessi?
ty of personal labor, though unac?
customed to nod ill prepared for
But we need say no more to com?
mend this appeal to tho benevolent
everywhere, especially since wo are
enabled to add to our remarks the
following letter on tho subjoct, writ?
ten by an accomplished and patriotic
lady of Columbia to tho committee of
gentlemen whoso names will bo found
on the aegnlar appeal, published on
tho first pago of this journal :
DEAU Sins : I write this on behalf
of tho Ladies' Industrial Association.
Pray do not cast it asido with indif?
f?rence, as unworthy of considera?
tion, but bear us to tho end, and I
feel sure that you will receive our
application with favor. Wo uro but
womeu, and wo havo done all that
wo could in thc work of benevolence,
aud now wc need tho aid, advice and
influeuce of thoso who can do for us
more than wo aro able (by reason of
our sex) to do for ourselves. Wo
have carefully considered tho matter,
and, in calmly looking tho futuro in
tho face, wo do not see but what all
of us in tho South, particularly our
helpless women and children, and
thoso too of tho highest standing aud
respectability, will never bo any ]
better off than wo now are. Many of
our best people will, during tho rest
of their lives, bo compelled to sup?
port themselves by their own liugors.
Many of us seo nothing nhoad of us
but a weary toil for food aud cloth?
ing. Wo cheerfully accept tho Situa?
tion, aud dosiro, thoroforo, to make
tho Industrial Association a perma?
nent institution. By tho regulations
of tho society, work eau bo furnished
in a privnto and delicate manner to
thoso who stand in need, but whose
habits, education and former modo
of lifo unfit them to seek it by making
application iu a moro public and lees
agreeable way. Many who are now
comfortable, by the aid of husbands,
if they were left widows to-morrow
would be compelled to ask this very
To make the Association, then, a
permanent thing, we require several
things. First, we need the encou?
ragement of our best, most influen?
tial and most respectable gentlemen.
Secondly, we need to enlarge our
field of operations, so as to extend
the opportunities to many who now
apply in vain for work. Third, wo
need a lot and building of our own,
for the work room and store, where
the things that are made up can be
offered for sale. Fourth, we need a
place which will save us tho constant
drain npon our limited means for
rent. This keeps us back moro than
you can well imagine. Fifth, we
need the means to carry out these
objeots, and we, as women, are unfit
to plan the necessary means to this
We address you, therefore, ns our
friends and fellow-citizens, and beg
you to givo us your assistance and
counsel to carry out our wishes. We
shall need between-and
-dollars. Wo can pur?
chase a lot, probably, upon time, and
we would not commence our building
before next autumn. Will you not
advise us ? Yon will seo that all tho
money subscribed by those who may
give need not be paid at once. Our
building would bo paid for in instal?
ments, and in this way thoso who aro
disposed to contribute may pay their
subscriptions in instalments also.
Wo know that our people are poor,
and that all of the funds cannot be
raised in our midst, but wo are too
proud to ask elsewhere, until we can
show what our impoverished people
are disposed to contribute. You
know that we are women, and cannot
call a meeting of men or address
them, and ask them to aid us in
commencing the work. Wo can use
our fingers, but the gentlemen of our
city must arrange for us tho head
work and plan tho details. We can
do much, and we aro willing to do
what we can.
The writer of this will leave in a
short time for the summer, and a
field of duty will bo assigned her in
her absence. What she desires is to
be ablo to carry with her somo assur?
ance that wo aro ready to help our?
The Industrial Association, let mo
add, was begun, under vury disheart?
ening and unfavorable circumstances,
by our women alone. They were
aided, to some extent, by the benevo?
lent, but still in a very limited way.
We had a lecture, wo gavo a concert,
exhibited tableaux, and provided
suppers-all to get a little means to
carry us on from month to month.
Wo have struggled on, and are now
on tho point of a great success. We
can do much more.
Why should not everything a
gentleman needs bo kept ready at
band, made up in the best style by
our own countrywomen, who have
tho tasto and tho ability ? Why
should any article of under clothing
be purchased elsewhero ? I could
enlarge upon this point, but deem it
unnecessary, as you already have tho
idea. Give us, then, gentlemen,
your countenance, give us your
advico, lend us your names and influ?
ence, and we will accomplish, through
you, that which will bo of tho great?
est advantage to our community. Wo
will aid those who have never here?
tofore needed aid, and send comfort
and happiness to many a hearthstone.
Wo realize that in our impoverished
condition tho wives and daughters of
our bravo men must work. Pruy
help us lo the opportunity !
This communication is intended to
open the subject to you, and I shall
be most happy to call upon each of
yon, in persou, to receive your views
and give you ours more in detail.
I am, goutlcmcn, very respectfully,
your friend and countrywoman,
COLUMBIA, S. C., May IS, 18GS.
The following communication has
been handed to us for publication.
It is addressed to a geutlcman here,
and signed by five reliable gentle?
LoNUTOWN, S. C.,'June 7, 1SGS.
DEAK Sin : Tho head of the Union
League in this locality, S. G. W.
Dill by name, has been killed by
unknown poisons. Tho negroes of his
party, who aro twenty times moro
numerous than tho whites, have
sworn to revenge his death upon the
whole couutry. They aro very much
aroused, and openly make their
throats. This man, wo hear, in a
speech to thom on Saturday, prior to
tho election, told them that he ex?
pected that ho would bo killed, and,
in case ho was, they must exterminate
the white raco, from tho cradle up,
and burn up tho whole country,
which they solemnly promised to. do.
Wo fear they may undertake to carry
out his wicked intentions.
It is announced that the trial of
John C. Braiuo, indicted for piracy
and murder, and who will bo remem?
bered as tho captor of tho steamer
Chesapeake, is to como of this week.
A real steamboat in motion is tho
feature of a new American sensation?
al play that has been copyrighted
[Correspondence of tJie Phoenix.] . I
NOBTH, June 2.-In Philadelphia,
I Baw an old Demoeratio politician,
named William L. Hirst, a lawyer of
some reputation there. He told, me
Pennsylvania would present a candi?
date for tho Presidonoy, in the person'
of Judge Packer, who, it seems, is
a great man in that State, though
not known out of it.
New Jersey will put forward ex
Governo^Parker. who is also a local
Now York will present Mr. Sey?
mour, who is better known, and Illi?
nois will present Mr. Hendricks. Be?
sides these is General Hancock, who,
it seems, had something to do with the
trial oi Mrs. Surratt, and gavo great
offenco to tho Catholics, who are now
a power in this country which must
be conciliated. Then New York has
also Mayor Hoffmau, and New Jersey
is also thinking of M'Clellau.
You will observe the selection of a
candidate for Presidency is full of
My own desire to break down tho
radical party is so great that I look
forward to tho meeting of tho Con?
vention with a good deal of solici?
I am constantly asked, Who do the
South desiro 1 but I answer, The
South does not wish to choose ; the
South will most cheerfully acquiesce
in the choice of thoso States which
can have some influences on tho elec?
tion. It seems to mo the Southern
delegates should bo modest in the
expression of their preferences, and
heartily endorso the candidate who
may unito tho strongest vote, even
though he may bo Judge Chase.
I do nob think Chase bas any
chance of a nomination, but it may
be necessary to take him if the con?
servatives cannot harmonize on some
one of the others.
My individual pref eren co would be
to Reverdy Johnsob, of Maryland,
but nobody is thinking of him.
[con MU??ICATED. "j
COLUMBIA, S. C., Juno 8, 18G8.
Editor of the JJnily Phoenix-Sra:
We, the undersigned members of the
United States Military Patrol, most
respectfully request you to correct
the statement made in your issue of
Sunday morning, the 7th inst., rela?
tive to the aforesaid patrol charging
and shooting ono of the riotous
crowd of negroes, that so defiantly
paraded the streets of Columbia on
the previous night.
The facts are as follows: The ne?
groes in question have of late made
themselves notoriously offensive by
their actions and language towards
certain members of the community,
and on moro tbau one occasion have
overstepped tho bounds of all law
and order, by discharging fire-arms
in the streots, endangering the lives
of peaceable citizens, and otherwise
using opprobrious and obscene names
to every part3* whom they imagined
differed, in the slightest, from their
own peculiar principles or idea. On
the night of thc Otb instant, they ex?
ceeded in violence all their former
proceedings, by actually giving full
vent to their lateut wickedness and
savage propensities, and, it wonld be
difficult to say what damage might
have been dono to lifo and property,
were they not timely and mercifully
frustrated in their intended destruc?
tion. In fact, we did not attempt to
charge on them till absolutely neces?
sitated to do so to prevent bloodshed.
Their excitement, on this occasion,
was greatly increased by having im?
bibed a large share of bad liquor,
which was lavishly giveu them by
tho Sheriff elect, and was tho prima?
ry olomeut in arousing their spirit of
defiance Tho man who is stated to
have been shot by the military, was,
on tho contrary, wounded by their
own party while wo wore endeavor?
ing to tako a deadly weapon from his
person, and there can bo no doubt
but that the shot was intended for us.
Wo succeeded in capturing some
twenty of tho rioters, but tho most
offensive succeeded iu mnkiug their
By giving tho abovo mentioned
facts an insertion in your next issue,
we shall feel extremely indebted.
?EVEKAL MEMISKIIS OF THF. P ATHOL.
.-?. -> -0- .
In Newberry District, wo note the
formation of Democratic clubs at
Anderson's store and at Jalapa. Go
on, gallant Democrats of tho up
country ! You have taken your coats
off, and tho .successes you have won
show what men can do by energy and
work. Newberry calls for a goneval
meeting of her Democracy on Satur?
day next, tho 13th instant. Let
every white man go and join tho
A Democratic club has beeu
formed at tho fork of Black River,
in Clarendon District.
The typhus fever is at Vera Cruz,
and Beast Butler is in Washington.
Ttiongbta ilium Suffrage. From a
Letter or Daniel fl. (ioodloc, of
North Carolina .--Coatlnucd.
No. 5.-UNJUST AND IMPOLITIC- TO
DISFRANCHISE THE WHITES.
It was, at best, a very hazardous
experiment to enfranchise the -whole
illiterate blaok population at OB.O fell
Btroke; but to accompany so radical
a change by the disfranchisement of
the governing class of whites, was to
turn society up sido down. In Great
Britain, it would be only paralleled
if the nobility, the gentry, the pro?
fessional and the mercantile classes
were all put under the ban, while thc
low esl ol' the working classes, the
operatives in the factories, the col?
liers in tho mines, the farm laborers,
tho itinerating Irishmen in pursuit of
jobs, and tho paupers in the work
houses, were invested with the con?
trolling, if not the almost exclusive
right, to vote and to govern. I nm
quito sure that the great aud good
men who aro ut the head of the libe?
ral party in that country, would never
give their sanction to a revolution no
sweeping, and so subversive of civili- !
zation and liberty. It will be remem?
bered that your friend, Mr. Bright,
was takeu rather aback, a few months
ago, when Disraeli, though a conser?
vative or tory, in his .party relations,
proposed and carried through Parlia?
ment an elective reform measure,
more radical than tho liberals de?
manded. Mr. Bright is regarded as
an ultra liberal, yet for once, he
seemed to havo received more than
ho bargained for, in tho way of re?
form. His position, as a leader of
the reform party, forbade his com?
plaining, but it was evident that he
was more than satisfied for the time.
What, then, would John Bright, if
he were on this side of tho Atlantic,
say to the proposition to turn over
the while people of the South to tho
government of their former slaves?
We know what Goldwin Smith, an?
other liberal leader, and like Mr.
Bright, a great friend and admirer of
American institutions, thinks of this
policy. He unhesitatingly condemns
it, and thinks that Congress is placing
itself in the wrong before tho world
by pushing its policy to such ex?
ADDITIONAL ELECTION ITEMS.-Tho
County election in Kershaw resulted
as follows : Camden Precinct-De?
mocrats, 304 ; radical, 745. lied
Hill Precinct-Democrats, 00 ; radi?
cal, 300. Lizenly's Precinct-Demo?
crats, 81 ; radical, 34. Total-D?mo?
crate, 415 ; radical, 1,094.
' The Oraugeburg News gives tho
following as the result of tho election
in that District :
Aggregate radical vote, 2,871 ;
Democratic, 1,327. Radical majority,
1,547. Radical majority, last elec?
tion, 1,810. Democratic gain since
the last election, 200.
LANCASTER. - The conservative
ticket has been elected by 200 ma?
jority. The registration in this Dis?
trict is 900 whites and 881 blacks.
YORK.-The latest returns indicate
the success of the conservative ticket
by a largo majority. The registra?
tion in this District ?3 2,007 whites
and 2,052 colored.
CHESTET..-Wo are indebted to a
correspondent for tho following re?
turns from Chester District. The
correspondent adds that tho persons
elected are all whites and conserva?
For Sheriff, Johu W. Walker;
Judge of Probate, J. H. McDaniel ;
Clerk of Court, W. McChambers ;
Coroner, Dr. Eli Cornwell ; Superin?
tendent of Schools, Edward Livings?
ton ; County Commissioners, James
G. Lowry, John Simpson and Walker
GREENVILLE.-The District has
gone overwhelmingly Democratic.
Returns yet to como in cannot change
tho result. The people are awake,
and will not sleep again.
The registered vote in the District
is, whites 2,210 and blacks 1,304.
Tho AVinusboro' News says it is
clear tho radicals havo carried the
elections in that District with a
greatly reduced majority.
The resolutions of tho Democratic
State Convention show that thc
members possessed both intelligence
and moderation of spirit, and it is
hoped that their suggestions will bo
followed by nil tho Southern dele?
gates to the National Convention, lt
is tho North and West, and not the
South, that must win the fight. The
South has no electoral power, mid
should not, therefore, presume to
determine who tho nominco shall bo.
Southern delegates may, with pro?
priety, advise and confer freely with
their colleagues, but they should not
cast a vole, and should pledgo them?
selves to work with all their might
and main for whoever may bo thc
candidates of tho National Demo?
cratic party.-Charleston News,
LIFE AND GENIUS OF HENRY TIM
ROD.-Dr. J. Dickson Bruns last week
repeated, in New Orleans, his lecture
upon tho lamented poet of South Ca
roliua. Tho proceeds wero forwarded
to tho widow of tho deceased.
Democratic clubs have been formed
at High Pleasant, in Laurens District;
at Easterlin's Mill and Zeigler's Poll,
in Orangeburg District: at Buffalo
and Wylie's store, in York District.
Tho word Us occurs in but ono
placo in tho whole Bible-in the 25th
chapter and 5th verse of Leviticus.
Mr. Pollock will serve up turtle
soup, this morning, nt ll o'clock.
The lovers of the article should be
The Southern Dramatics appear
to-night, at Gregg's Hall. Go and
see them, if you wish to enjoy your?
If you desire fine oranges, lemous,
&o., Src, call on Mr. C. Schultz, at
Stall No. 17, in the Market. He will
supply you with tho best of every?
thing in his line, at reasonable rates.
NICKEHSON'S HOTEL.-"Wo acknow?
ledge tho receipt of some fine toma?
toes from Nickerson's. This hotel is
now supplying this vegetable to its
guests. Under tho excellent manage?
ment of the courteous Superintend?
ent, W. A. "Wright, a Virginian, the
hotel keeps its reputation np.
We have received from a friend
late papers from Oregou. We notice
that one of thc leading and most
successful men in Oregon is Dr. A.
M. Loryea, formerly of Charleston!
S. C. We notice his name associated
with railroad enterprises. Dr. Loryej
lives in Portland, Oregou, and repre
souts the Oregon Central Railroad.
Now that we notice that tho boy!
are playing leap-frog, let us suggest
to them a piece of poetry that meet.'
tho case. Hood says, in a descriptioi
of a storm at sea :
" The sun went down with a blood
And the sky grew cloudy an?
And tho tumbling billows like leap
Each over the other's back."
iucumbent upon us thus publicly t
make our acknowledgments to ou
friends for their support. Our dail;
and weekly issues are both receivin
regular and steady accessions to thoi
subscription lists. Let our friend
continue to aid us, and wc shall go o
improving our journals uutil the
como np to their just expectation
Progress is our motto, and it is mci
that from the capital of tho Sta1
there should cmauato a paper tl
equnl of any in the Stato. As to 01
principles, they have been distinct
indicated. Wo advocate tho indu
trial development of tho State, tl
investing of labor with dignity; ar
in politics, we favor a policy conse
vativc, wise and just-a policy whic
whilst it recognizes tho sentiment
traditions and memories of tho pat
is yet alive to the demands of tl
hour and the requisitions of tl
THE KILLING IN FAINFIELD.-"ii
are informed that whilst a nogro ina:
ono Dili aud his wife, were bitting
Dill's house, they wero fired upo
Tho negro man aud Dill were kille
and Mrs. Dill wounded. J)i\l, we L
licve, was the Senator elect for Kc
shaw District, under the recent Co
stitntion, and a violent radical, exei
ingmuch influence among t he negro
of Kershaw District.
At whose hands, theso parties m
their death, we do not know,
uuy event, wo regret the occurreu
and tho necessity that devolves upi
I ns of recording such an outrage
our usually quiet and law-abidi:
community. No doubt, thc radie:
will parade this occurrence ns au e
deuce of the so-called "rebel" spit
and will seek to make martyrs of t
men shot. Nor will they have t
mauhood und justice to admit, ns t
tho Federal Commandant of tl
Post to the writer of this piece, tl
tlio sober sentiment of thu coinn
nity condemns this net, by whom
It. matters not how obnoxious
mau may become, there is nu exei
for partios, either white or black, th
taking the law iu their own bauds
Si neo writing the above, wo lei
that quito an excitement prevails
tho neighborhood of tho killi:
which is near Longtown, in Fairlie
and not far from the Kershaw li
Wo believe that tho military anthe
ties here have sent a guard to p
servo the peace, lt appears t
sonio time ago, Dill made a speed
tho negroes, wherein ho told thc
that if ho should bo killed, they m
avengo his death upon tho whites t
kill them "from the eradlo up." 'J
negroes, wo aro informed, have st
ped work in that locality, and thr<
en mischief. But, we take it
granted that the military will ea.'
put dowu any violence on their* pi
Owing to tho lateness of the hour,
we are unable to publish in this issue
the proceedings of tho Convention
which met last night in Nickerson's
Hotel, but will do so in our next.
MAUI AB RAN OEM EN TS.-The post
office open during thc week from 8}?
a. m. to 7 p. m. On Sundays, from
4 to 5 p. m.
The Charleston aud Western mail^
are open for delivery at4).i p. m., and
close at 8)? p. m. Charleston night
mail open 8,'.j a. m., close ?}4 p. m.
Northern-Open for delivery at
8Ja a. m., closes at 2.45 p. m.
Greenville-Open for delivery 5}<
p. m., closes at 8*.j p. m.
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.-Special at
tcution is called to thc following ad?
vertisements, published for the first
time this morning:
I Hostetter's Stomach Bitters.
D. B. Miller-Proposals.
Bailey's Southern Dramaties.
D. C. Peixotto & Son-Auctiou.
W. W. Harley-$25 Beward. r
RADICALISM PLAYING OUT.-A
writer from Hartsville, Darlington,
S. C., under date of June 4, 1808,
.'The votes for County officers
under the 'ringed-streaked-and
striped Constitution' wore counted at
thiB precinct to-day, showing the fol?
lowing result: Number votes polled,
180; whites, 110; colored, 70. Every
white man and twenty-two colored
voted the Democratic ticket. The
highest candidate on the D?mocratie
ticket received 183 votes, and on the
radical (and he a colored man) 50
votes-giving a majority of 77 votes
in favor of the Democratic candidate.
Quite a number of the colored peo?
ple manifested a deep interest in be?
half of tho success of the Democratic
ticket. Many of the colored voters
preferred not to leave their farms to
attend the election, the novelty of
voting having in a measure worn off. "
THE WASHINGTON ELECTION.-In
the late municipal election, the radi?
cal candidate for Mayor, Sayles J.
Bowen, was elected by some seventy
four majority, upon a total poll of
18,000 votes. There aro over 8,000
colored voters in the city, who voted,
with few exceptions, the radical
ticket. Now, when it is considered
that Congress over the District of
Columbia has "exclusive legislation
in all cases whatsoever," and that for
the lost seven years this legislation
has been directed to the object of
making Washington a radical city,
the result of this electson shows that
radicalism, even in its central strong?
hold, is an up-hill business, and that
when the break in the fall fairly be?
gins-as now appears probable
against the reign of the radical party,
its overthrow will bo as signal and
decisive as was tho dowufall and dis?
solution of the old Whig party, in
11852. Tho Oregon election points
jthst way.-New York Herald.
THE TRIAL OP JEFFERSON DAVIS
POSTPONED AGAIN.-By general con?
sent between the parties concerned,
tho trial of Jefferson Davis has been
again postponed, this time to tho
fourth Monday in November (several
weeks after the Presidential election,)
and tho bail bond of tho defendant
has been renowed. Tho Chief Jus?
tice, we think, acted wisely in re?
moving this caso outside the Presi?
dential agitation, for, after it is all
over, wo may look for a cool, satis?
factory and fina) disposition of this
white elephant.-New York Herald.
January Davis, a colored man, was
accidentally killed, by the falling of
a ladder, in Clarendon District, ono
day lost week.
A married couple in Chicago have
actually lived together eight years.
HAILEY'S SOUTHERN DRAMATICS!
THIS (Tuesday) EVENING, Jane ?), will
bo presented tho comedv of the OB?
JECT OF INTEREST and JUMBO JUDI,
together with now SONGS, DANCES, etc
Admission 25 cents. Deserved seats St)
cents. Two tickets will admit ono gentle?
man and two ladies. Performance com?
mence- ut 8 o'clock. Juno 0
rilliE above reward will bo paid for proof
I to convict the thiel who stolo a slim
gray I10BSE from the plantation of UJ??
subscriber, near Georges Station, South
Carolina Railroad, on tue night of the (?th
instant, or for any information lending to
tho rocovory ul tho horse. Said horse is
about seven years old; his buck pretty
well used U]) by hard riding, and each hip
bruised fron? rolling. Ile also has a lump
on one of his fore-foot, just about the
hoof, caused by a cut. Andros*
\V. \V. lt ABLE Y,
June '.) George's Slat: tn. S. C. B. B.
SEALED PROPOSALS lor rebuilding
the "High Bridg#," on Hie Bluff Road,
aro invited. Binns mid specifications can
be aeon at tho office of Slr. G. T. BERG,
Architect, under whoso direction the work
tu to bo (lone. Bids will be opened at tho
Clerk's Oftico, in Columbia, on SATUR?
DAY, 20th June, instant, ut 12 m. The
contractor will be required to give bond,
with approved sureties, conditioned to
keep tho bridge iii good repair lor fivo
years. By order of
Ch'm'u Slate Board Comm'rs Beads,
June 9 ?0 D. B. MILLEU, Clerk.