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MUNICIPAL OFFIOKOf?-CITY COLUMBIA.
Coi,. J. P. THOMAS/
For Aldermen.-WABD Nip. 1.
T. W. RAD OLIFFE.
CLARK WARENG. JS" s
WARD KO. 2.
C. A. BEDELL.
li. Ii. BRYAN,
O. Z. BATES.
WAHI) KO. 3/
~. W. P. GEIGER.
' W. T. WALTER
JOHN AGNEW. .
EDWARD HOPfo '
W. C. SWAFFLELD.
Jj, P. MILLER
Wednesday Morning, June 17,1868.
The ground upon which tho radi?
cal party has laid its grievous bur?
dens upon the South, is the disloyal?
ty of the whites. Senator Harlan
remarked, upon one occasion, that,
?whilst it' was hazardous, to give the,
blacks universal, unqualified Buffrage,
yet it; was necessary, inasmuch as the
loyalty of the'whites could not be
depended upon. Honce, thought
ho, better the loyal blacks, in their
ignorance and half-civilized state as a
people, than the intelligence and
virtue of the "rebol" element.
Let us how briefly examine this
ground, upon which radicalism relies
to justify its cruel and outrageous
policy-id wards the Southern'whites.
What is "loyally?" I^Bu-wia, it
may mean fidelity to the Czar; in
France, it may mean fidelity to the
Emperor. In' England, it has
meant fidelity to the King. - But, in
the so-call? i land of Constitutional
freedom that we live iu, what did it
moan before the era of radical mis
ralo, and what does it properly mean?
We answer, that loyalty means, or
ought to mean, fidelity lo (?ie Constitu?
tion-of the country-io its fundamental,
organic law, as therein contained. Now
to the proof. Tho United States, in
its corporate capacity, is a : Govern?
ment, and its organic character finds
expression in the Constitution. This
cannot bo disputed. But, if so, it
follows, logically, that loyally in Ute
citizen means adherence to the Constitu?
tion. Now, what is the record of the
Sfoath upon that poiut ? Tho South
lias ever peen, trae to the.Constitu?
tion, as she has construed th: f instru?
ment. Even in 1861,: she withdrew
from the Union,, upbn the ground
that guarantees were needed for the
faithful carrying ont of tho Constitu?
tion. After her secession, she re?
affirmed it in her own independent
condition with scarcely a change.
And, "since the war, she has asserted
but one plea, and that for the invio?
lability of the Constitution." Hence,
the record of the South, upon the
point of adherence to the Constitu?
tion, is indisputable, and no charge
of disloyalty properly attaches to her.
But, with radicalism, this reasoning
wonld fail to be conclusivo. Accord?
ing to tho radical theory, the United
- States is a political party, and its
legal character is expressed in the
Chicago platform and the proclama?
tions of Congress. Hence, "loyalty,"
with the radicals, means fidelity to
the radical party. That ia their
measure of patriotism. And disloy?
alty means non-adberonco to the
radical programme. Let a violent
secessionist join the radical ranks,
and straightway ho becomes a "loyal"
man. But let a Union man adhere
to tho Democratic party, and forth?
with he becomes a "disloyal" man,
dangerous to the country's peace,
and deserving all punishment.
Heneo the conclusion:
1. That the South is loyal, in the
proper san se of the word.
2. That the radical policy, basod
upon her disloyalty, is founded upon
3. That the radical party is a fac?
tion that seeks to substitute for the
will of the people, as expressed in
tho legislative, executive and judioial
departments of the Government, the
dicta of a party and the pronuncia
montos of a usurping Coo gross.
"The coin is spurious, nail it
Lancaster District has nineteen
organized Democratic dubs, all in
good working order.
The onoe famous Count Joannes is
practicing law in an obscuro town in
The New York World'? Change of
In yesterday's Phoenix, we took
occasion to allude- to tho recent views
set forth by the New York World,
In ita article of Jupe 8th, entitled
"Negro Suffrage in the Soutit- WM il
be Perpetuated,"-me hold that the
TF?rW virtually abandoned its pre?
vious views, and descended, in its
Chase for viotory, from tho heights
of PRINCIPLE to the lowlands of EX?
PEDIENCY. Although conservative in
our views and policy; although seek?
ing our country's good by sensible
and practical agencies, we neverthe?
less have our policy controlled and
vitalized by immutable principles
which we shall never sacrifice, oven
for temporary triumphs. We shall
not, therefore, follow the World in
its political trimming. Although we
may have to take what the New York
Convention shall give, yet assuming
that the Convention will give the
Southern Democracy the medicine
suggested by the physician of the
World, it does not follow that we
shall pronounce the medicine good.
To us, the pill will be extremely
We might ask the World to pause.
It is hard for us to be wounded in
the house of our friends. Struck as
the South has been by her foes, until
her body shows numerous gashes,
shall she now have to turu to her late
valued champion and say-ET TU
BRUTE? AND THOU, TOO, O BRUTUS 1
One of General Grant's old mess?
mates makes tho following estimate
of the nominee of the radicals-says
the People's Weekly:
We conversed not long since with
ono of General Grant's old mess?
mates, and enthusiastic admirers. If
his estimate of Grant's abilities and
purposes are correct, we have been
greatly mistaken. To our suggestion
that Grant owed his position partly
to the political influence of Wash
burne and other personal friends
from Illinois, and partly to jealousy
of McClellan on the part of the poli?
ticians at Washington, and that he
had succeeded against Lee, not by
military sagacity, but by the mere
sacrifice of numbers and tho exhaus?
tion of the Confederacy ; he replied
that he knew Grant well; that he has
all tho genius and ten times the
ambition of Julius Cosar; that it was
neither political influence, nor jea?
lously of ' McClellan, but his own
long-headed sagacity, which had rais?
ed him to the first place in the army,
from which he had been foreod to
resign under charges; that Grant of
all men know ho tv and when to wait
for, or to seize, opportunities, and
turn them to his own advantage; that
the radical leaders thought they were
using Grant, but that Grant was
using them; that he was too circum?
spect himself to disclose his ultimate
gurposes; but that, knowing him as
e did, he understood what was
meant by Dent and Rawlings, when
they said that Grant ' would not give
up his position at the head of the
army, whicJi was for life, for the sake
of being President only four years;
that Grant was quietly encouraging
Congress in attacks upon the Execu?
tive and the Judiciary, because all
history proved that in the progress
of legislative usurpations the time
always and soon came, when he who
cotdd control the army, cotdd seal him?
self in the Executive chair for life, with
any title he might think proper to
To our question, whether ho be?
lieved Grant entertained any such
ambitious views, he replied that ho
was confident that he did; that from
many conversations with him at
West Point, and siuce, he know that
Grant had the ambition of teu
Ctesars; ho had heard him talk years
ago of Csssar, und Cromwell, aud
Napoleon; that he would bo a despot,
but his ambition would bo to build up
instead of destroying tho country;
and that it would be better for tho
country at large, and especially the
South, to prosper under his empire
than to be ruined by this radical
Congress and their thieving emis?
At the time wo attached but little
importance to these ideas, which, wo
thought, might have been born of
the wish for a marshal's baton under
tho prospective empire; but subse?
quent events-the late rapid and de?
termined progress of the destructives
in Congress, since their temporary
chook on the report of tho Impeach?
ment Committee-and the following
striking passages in our late readings,
lead ns to think that perhaps there
was more in it than was dreamed of
in our philosophy.
A gentleman in Fairfield District
will donate 1,000 acres of good land
to bona fide settlers, particularly Irish
settlers. He thinks if immigrants
can be induced to settle among us on
these terms, it will onhanoe the value
of all lands 100 per cent He is right.
You may joke when you please, if
you are careful to please when you
Argument of William H. Shannon,
K?q., Counsel tor Isaac OweM,Tried
before ? Military Commlnlon, At
Camden, 8. C., on ? Charge ot Mar.
Some ono has favored ns with a
copy of the above argument. It is
eminently worthy of the abilities of
our esteemed friend. After an able
representation of the legal points in?
volved, . Colonel Shannon thus elo?
quently closes his argument:
Gentlemen of the Commission, my
duty is done. We are about to part
to meet no more, perhaps, in the
walks of life.- .
The alluring paths of public duty
oall you onward, and, I sincerely
trust, upwards to positions of in?
creased honor and usefulness.
To me, in middle life, with every
capacity, energy, vigor and strength
with' which nature may have endowed
me unimpaired, the public duties of
life are a shut book; for this I have
no word of oomplaint, no sigh of
regret, for though the position may
be. humble, the duties and motives
are high enough for my ambition;
but from my experience let me gather
for yon an alternative prophecy,
which, from your positions, you may
use for the benefit of our common
country. Tell your brother soldiers
to spread the banner of stars and
stripes over us of tho South in venge?
ful wrath; say to us, that those stars,
whether viewed as a mero constella?
tion of glory, and placed there alike
by Northern and Southern gallantry
and heroism, or viewed os represen?
tatives of great States, gathered there
alike by Northern and Southern
statesmanship, .are for you, while tho
stripes are for us, and my "mystical
loro" prompts me to say, "Borne had
our grandeur and our extent of em?
pire when she oppressed her borders
and destroyed them," and I point
you to the fate of the South, to Hun?
gary, Poland, Ireland, St. Domingo.
But tell them to plant that banner
deep in the soil; lot its proud folds
spread in sheltering lovo over us.
Give us back our share in its diadems
of glory which our heroes and our
statesmen helped to wreathe. Re?
cognize that the South, in the recent
war, fought not against that flag, but
against a party, who, in their honest
judgment, perverted the Government,
and all will yet be well.
The million deep scars which ruth?
less war has made, will heal again,
and the sun shall never set upon our
empire. Why should this not he ?
The sweet South wind that fans your
cheeks,. blows over tho spot where
stood tho headquarters of our com?
mon foes-Cornwallis, Rawdon,
Tarleton. It kisses the violets on
tho grave of the noble dui tey, who,
on the heights of Chapultepec, with
tho victorious Palmetto flag and the
star-spangled banner floating over
him, gave his pure, young life for
our country: lt waves the willow
over tho grave of General John B.
Villopigue, who, in the winter of
1860 and 1861, from the for North?
west, wrote to me: "As tho sunset
gun fired, I stood under the stars
and stripes, and, as tho last rays of
the sun glanced upon its glorious
folds, I turned away from it forever.
Will you wonder that my chin snuk
mournfully upon my breast, and that
the tears coursed down my cheeks us
I bade farewell to the flag I love so
well ?" Who will believe, . as his
heroio form flashed at Shiloh, ever at
the head of his brigade, he struck at
that flag ? You may deem him mis?
taken, you may deem him in error,
but you cannot deem a pure, imma?
culate spirit like his a traitor. Tho
soldier leaves such epithets for tho
politician, whose fight commences
when the war is over-whose battle
deeds are words and whoso battle
flag is ono interminable coil of red
The same wind passes on, and
cools tho spired marblo over Dicken?
son^ heroic mould-he who, at Che
rubusco's bloody field, under that
banner, and with tho Palmetto flag
in his hand, fell, "near the flashing
of tho guns." It sighs over the
grave of DeKalb, the noble stranger,
who gave his life for your liberty and
mino. I trills a bright chorus amid
the heights of Hobkirk, where
Greene first set back thc tido of
British conquest, never again to
flow over this land. Give us back
those memories and those treasures,
and you make patriots of us all again.
Do these "coming events cast their
shadows before ?" Anticipating the
event, looking forward to the period
when I may stand, a patriot ci ti/.eu,
under that flag, when I may be
ubout to pass away, leaving my de?
scendants tho heritage of freedom, I
may Hay, commencing this address
with the introduction of one of Cice?
ro's great orations, and concluding it
with the conclusion of another, used,
if my memory serves me well, by tho
great Webster, on a memorable occa?
sion: "Dying, I shall have but two
wishes-ono, that I shall leave my
country free, tho other, that every
citizen shall have well deserved of
An exchange tells a story of a dis?
consolate widower, who, on seeing
the remains of his last wife lowered
into the grave, exolaimed, with tears
in his eye?: 'fWeli, I'vo lost gloves
I've lost umbrellas, ye?, even cows
and horses, but I never-no, never
had anything to cut me like this!"
G, Lt. Shepherd, who signs himself
a .'Brevet Brigadier," and com?
mands in a sub-District of Alabama,
is evidently a very shallow fellow,
with an immense zeal to commend
himself to favor near the headquar?
ters of tho army. Some soldiers re
oently expressed their political
opinions. They hurrahed for the
candidates they like, and groaned for
the candidates they are opposed to,
and straightway down comes the as?
tonishing Shepherd upon them,
clothed with all the terrors of a
general 'order; f Shepherd, perhaps,
does not often get the chance to mako
himself heard, through general orders
or otherwise, aud therefore was not
the man to lose this. Where was the
offence? Is it an offence for soldiers
to have political opinions? Why,
then, has the Republican party given
so mnch activity to fostering political
opinions in the army, backed by the
legislation of tho Congress that cre?
ated the army? Is it an offence for
soldiers to give expression to their
opinions? That can hardly be, since
Congress authorized their votiug,
even in the oamps, in the very heat
of the war. But they groaned for Gen.
Grant, and cheered for McClellan and
for Andrew Johnson, and as Grant
is the commander of the army, that,
says Shepherd, is insubordination.
But Grant is a proper subject for tho
political opinions of the people. He
is a candidate, and that is the charac?
ter in which, undoubtedly, ho re?
ceived the attention of the soldiers.
How far, exactly, is the spirit of dis?
cipline to be carried iu the matter of
commanders who are candidates?
Will it be an offence, punishable by
court martial, for any soldier to vote
against Grant? It is doubtful
whether Shepherd himself knows
which was the greater insubordina?
tion, to shout against Grant, who is
commander, or for Johnson, who is
President; but, perhaps, when he has
consulted the carpet-baggers who
come to him from his radical masters
at the Capital, he will be able to
answer any questions on that point.
How long shall men hold their liber?
ties at the discretion of creatures like
thc Brevet Brigadier?
[Kew York Herald.
' Cut liol l< U y and Dueling.
EDITORS COURTER: With a view to
remove mistaken impressions, and
place the Catholic Church in its true
tight before the people, I would re?
spectfully ask the iudulgenee of
your columns. From the correspon?
dence lately published in the News
lixd Afercury, grave misapprehensions
in reference to the Catholic doctrine
concerning the right of self-defence
liave gone abroad. These erroneous
ideas, it is hoped, the following plain
statement will correct: Whilst the
Catholic Church, equally with the
State, forbids tho praotice of dueling,
ind deprecates personal encounters
A all kinds, she at the same time
makes liberal provision for the secu?
rity of that manhood which has ever
seen a distingushing feature in the
iiistory of her children.
Hence we find in the second vo?
nnie of Pacetti's Institutes of Moral
Philosophy, page 124, language of
ivhich the following is a literal trans?
lation: "Many moralists suggest
/hat a person challenged to a duel
;an reply, in order to clear away all
luspicion of cowardice: 'That I de?
cline the duel as forbidden by laws
aoth human and divine. But under?
stand, I will openly pursue, as form
jrly, my ordinary avocations, both
jy day and night, and if any one
should attack me, I say I am ready
io defend myself.' "
This is the language of Pacetti, a
Roman Priest, whoso philosophy is
.he tox-book of morality in tho first
Catholic Colleges in the world. Fur
:hermore, wo know personally of an
Instance iu which this very advice
?vas given to a gentleman io this city
ij one of the first Catholic theo
ogiaus in this country. Bishop
England, in the 5th volumo of his
?vorks, page 64, in a discourse do?
wered before tho Anti-Dueling So
:ioty of Charleston, of which General
Thomas Pinokney, of revolutionary
'anio, was the venerated President,
jas given to the world a most able
lefence of the Catholic doctrine con?
cerning dueling, to which I would re
ipectfully refer the curious.
STATE CENTRAI, COMMITTEE.-Tho
elbowing gentlemen constitute the
State Central Executive Committee
>f the Democratic party of South
Appointed by tho April Conven?
tion-Gen. Wado Hampton, Col. J.
P. Thomas, Col. F. W. McMaster, J.
D. Pope. Esq., Hon. S. McGowan,
W. M. Shannon, Esq., Maj. S. P
Appointed by the June Conven
ion-Hon W. D. Porter, Maj. T. G.
Barker, Hon John E. Carew, Robert
Vdger, Esq., Hon. Henry Mciver,
Hon. W. P. Finley, A. A. Gilbert,
LEXINGTON DISTRICT.-The Spring
[Iiii Democratic Olub has a long list
>f members. On Saturday last,
William St o wera, colored, and James
Minor, colored, addressed the colored
people with good effect-eleven
oined. This club is constantly in
jr easing in size and spirit.
j Local T-to^no-fsi.
We have boen requested to state
that, by request, Col. J. P. Thomas
wilT'deliver a lecture on Thursday
evening next, at half-past 8 o'clock,
in Carolina Hall, (lately Gibbes')*^
subject : "THE PAST OF SOUTH CARO?
LINA IN ABMS AND IN ARTS, AND HEB
FrjTUBi? CONSIDERED. " Thc proceeds
of the lecture to be placed in the
hands of a committee of ladies for
a charitable purpose. Tickets of ad?
mission twenty-five cents each, to bo
had at the door.
Godey, for July, has been placed
upon our table by Messrs. Bryan &
Grain and flour sacks, <Src, of any
size or quality, can be furnished, at
short notice, hy H. B. ?sten & Co.,
No. 25 Pearl street, New York. Seo
Mr. E. F. Sweegan, of the firm of
H. F. Baker & Co., Charleston, S. C.,
is now at Nickersou's Hotel, for the
purpose of taking orders for deliver?
ing coal to any one desiring to be
served during the summer months.
THE PEOPLE'S MAGAZINE.-The
June number of this very interesting
magazine has been received, for
which the publishers will please ac?
cept our thanks. It is filled with an
unusual amount of interesting read?
ing matter, accompanied with num?
erous illustrations. It has just com?
pleted its first volume.
THE HEALTH OF COLUMBIA.-Wheu
the News speaks of the prevalence of
"chills and fever" here, it seems to
forget the singular freedom from
sickness which characterizes this
city. If some up-country town had
bragged of its health, as compared
with Columbia, there would have
been some appearance of consistency;
but for tho News to invite a compari?
son, can only be accounted for on
the presumption that our co tem?
po rar j was in a humor to perpetrate
a joke. However, if our health be
bad, cannot Charleston send up some
of Epping's Sarsaparilla, and we will
send in return any quantity of that
renowned Southern Democratic m??
decine that works a radical cure, to
wit: HEINTTSH'S QUEEN'S DELIGHT.
P. S. We will accept a box of
shaving soap, or a bottle of Cologne
from the Doctor.
IMPBOVEMENTS NEEDED IN COLUM?
BIA.-Wanted-money here to build
Congaree Bridge and Broad River
Bridge, and to develop and use the
admirable water power facilities
which the Columbia Canal presents.
Wanted-money iu South Carolina
to build factories for cotton, wool, kc.
Wanted-money to build paper
mills, and to baild up our burnt
Wanted-Northern energy, North
srn mechanical ingenuity, Northern
tuen who will mind their business,
and Northorn money for Southern
3nterprise to work with, and give a
good per centago.
Wanted-immigration from Eu?
Wanted-Germans to cultivate our
land, and develop our agriculture.
And wanted, above all, Southern
men and Southern boys to go to work
Wanted in our people-hope, euer
LITEBABY NOTICES.-We have re?
ceived from tho publishers, T. B.
Peterson & Bro.'s, through Messrs.
I)lillie .V Chapman, who have them
for sale, the following works:
Fortunes of Nigel, by Sir Walter
Scott. Price only twenty cents.
The Pic-Nic Papers, by Charles
Dickens, and other celebrated writers.
Price fifty cents.
Both these volumes are quite do
Fortunes of Nigel is the fourteenth
-ol umo of "Peterson's cheap edition
'or the million of the Waverley
IOVOIB." The Waverley novels, by
Scott, are so well known as to require
io special notice at our hands. It is
mough to say, that this is a cheap
edition of n popular work.
The Pic-Nic Papers is the twenty
ughth volume of "Peterson's cheap
sdition for tho million of Charles
Dickens' works." This volume ia
jminently readable, containing short
(tories from Dickens, Tom Moore,
.V. Harrison Ainsworth, Agnes
Strickland, and other celebrated au
hors. There are about twenty toles
n one volume.
Tickets for the lecture on Thurs?
day evening, in Carolina Hall, may
be obtained at the book ami drug
A RAnrrY.it-Tomato soup is "one"
of the luxuries to be found at the
Exchange Restaurant, this morning,
at ll o'clock. Don't forget the time
and place, for this is something you
do not get every day.
FOR NEW YORK.-Ey reference to
our advertising columns, it will be
seen that persons wishing to ( visita,
.New York, during- the sitting of the
National Democratic Convention; can
do so, and return home again, for the
same money. Tickets for the round
trip only twenty-nine dollars, j
MAU, ARRANGEMENTS.-The post
office open during tho week from S}.<
a. m. to 7 p. m. On Sundays, from
4 to 5 p. m.
The Charleston and Western mails
are open for delivery at 4 ' p. m., and
close at 8l.< p. m. Charleston night
mail open 8'?? a. m., close 4\y? p. m.
Northern-Open for delivery nt
8)4 a. m., closes at 2.-15 p. m.
Groen ville-Open for delivery 5 J?
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: \<..<
T. H. Wade-Tax Notice.
J. S. McMahon-Health Notice.
Peixbtto & Son-Auction.
E. R Dor8?y-k?onventibn Trip.
Thomas k Bell-Business Notice.
Mrs. M: E. Lee-Estate Notice.
Duffie & Chapman-New Books.
W. B. ?sten & Co.-Flour Sacks.
Having been told by some of my
friends that a report has been circu?
lated that I voted the Republican
ticket, I simply wish. to deny the
report, and say that I voted the
Democratic ticket. RAY BOLEN.
The Abyssinian expedition has ad?
ded a "new drink to the list of beve
rages. Its name is Te j, and it is
described as a semi-acidulous, cidery
sort of liquid, slightly intoxicating.
ALL pei Hons indebted for State Taxes
are requested to call before the 22d
day of thia month and settle up their
Taxes, as longer 'indulgence cannot be
extended. THOMAS H. WADE,
T. O. B. D.| 8. C.
Jnne 17_| . .,_3_
ALL claims against the estate of J. H.
LEE, deceased, will be handed in,
properly ut tested, and all persona indebted
to the estate will please make payment to
Mrs. M. E. LEE, Administratrix, or to H.
G. QUERRY, Agent.
June 17 _' U w9
THOMAS & BELL,
BUILDERS'AND CON TE AUTO ES.
ALL work in the department of mecha?
nical construction executed with
promptness and skill.
J. P. THOMAS. , J. 0. BELL.
GRAIN ANO FLOUR SACKS.
THE old established ''COHN EXCHANGE
BAG MANUFACTORY" is prepared
to furnish GRAIN SACKS of any desired
nze or quality, and at short notice. Also,
COTTON and PAPER FLOUR SACKS,
neatly printed to order. Information
prompt)v furnished upon application.
W. B. A8TKN & CO.,
25 Pearl street, Now York City.
June 17_ 3 mo
COUNCIL CHAMBER, COLUMBIA, June
1G, 1868.-The Ward Committees of
the Board of Health will visit and inspect
the premises in their respective wards on
MONDAY, the 22J instant. All persons
ire required to have their premises tho?
roughly cleaned and the trash and garbage
placed in the streets on the SATURDAY
MORNING previous, that it may he re?
moved by the street carts.
By order of the Board.
j. s. MCMAHON.
Charlotte and S. C. E. R. Co.
3ENEBAL FREIOHT ANO TICKET AGENT'S
COLUMBIA, 8. C.. Jane 16, 1863.
&R AND Excursion to New York-Round
Trip Tickets only $29.-Persons
viahing to attend the National Democratic
Convention, to be held in New York on the
1th of July, proximo, are informed that
his Company has made arrangements to
ssne Round Trip Tickets, good from Juno
!0th to July 15th, inclusive, at 429 each,
rickets will bo on sale, at this o Alee, from
ho morning of Juno 20th to the afternoon
>f July 1st, when they will bo withdrawn.
E. R. DOR8EY,
General Freight and Ticket Agent.
NEW BOOKS. ^
EXPLORATIONS of the Nile Trifljrra
ries-Its Sources, Supply and Over?
low-The Country, Peoplo, Customs, etc.
Jy Sir S. W. Baker, $5.00.
Sermons. By Rev. Charles Kingsley,
)haplain to Her Majesty and to the Prince
?f Wales, $1.75.
Morte D'Arthur. Sir Thomas malory's
Jook of King Arthur and his Noblo
[nights of the Round Table, $1.75.
Anto-Bellum. Southern Lire a? it was,
The Divine Teacher. Being the record
id sayings of our Lord Joans Christ, $1.25.
Beeohenbrook. A rhyme of the war.
)y Margaret Preston-new edition. And
nany other new books. Some new paper
>ound nov?la. For salo at DUFFIE &
June 17 _ '
Grant s Fan Milla,
OR sale hy
Mayl? FISHER 3t LOWRANCE.