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DEMOCRATIC NOMI ~IONB.
MUNICIPAL OFFICERS-Ol" .juli
For May vi. \j
Cou J. P. THOMAS. ?
For Aldermen.-WARD NO, ?.
T. W. RADCLIFFE.
CLARK WARIN Ck
WARD NO. 2.
C. Ai BEDELL.
B. L. BRYAN.
O. Z. BATES.
W. P. OF'TGER.
W. T. WALTER.
WARD NO. 4.
W. C SWAFFTETJD.
L. P. MHiliER.
Saturday Morning, Jone 27,1868.
KcgeiKvntiou of tile Soul li.
The Philadelphia Enquirer affects
to believe, that, with the restoration
of the Southern States, according to
the radical programme, will come
their regeneration. Never was jour?
nal more mistaken. It is trae, that
a restoration of the Southern States,
upon a docent and reasonable basis,
would be opening the way to their
rocovery. But there oan no good
result from such a reconstruction and
restoration as that involved in the
role of radicalism. Radical recon?
struction is based upon negro supre?
macy. Negro supremacy is an
abnormal thing. It reverses the
order of things. There oan bo no
peace, at least no enduring peace,
upon that basis. And, without
peace, there can be no regeneration
of the South. Farther, there can be
no security and no introduction of
capital into tho States of tho South,
so long as negroes control public
affairs. And, without security to
persons and property, and without
capitol from abroad, there can be no
regeneration of tho South. In fine,
negro rulo, moro or less, comes in
within radical restoration, and the
ignoring of the just claims of tho
Southern whites is the result. And
these aro incompatible with Southern
In some points it makes, the En?
quirer is right. Wo agreo with it,
when it suggests that tho South
oaght to go to work-ought to en?
courage industry in all its forms
ought to welcome to her deserted
fields mon from the North, and men
from Europe, whenovor they como
with honest hearts and willing hands.
And this tho South is prepared to
do. But lot us repeat to tho Enquirer
that all this cannot bc well done,
under the auspices of the rule that
radicalism seeks to establish South.
When tho whites^of tho South havo
again taken the reins of control into
their own hands-when the intelli?
gence and integrity of the South
shall again occupy its appointed
place, and wield its just influence,
then may we expect the genuino
regeneration of the South.
THE TESTIMONY OF A FEDERAL
OFFICER.-In tho May and Juno
numbers of DeDow's Review, we no?
tice some extracts from tho report of
a Federal officer, detailed for regis?
tration duty iu Virginia. He is
obliged to admit tho outrage on civil?
ization of indiscriminate negro suf?
frage. Ho deprecates it, not so much
because it will injure the South, as
because it may result in injury to tho
North. He says: "For myself, I
must say that the negroes proved so
ignorant, degraded and unmanage?
able, that I have been forced to the
conclusion, thai manhf jd suffrage may
prove a dangerous, if not a disastrous,
experiment. Its effects cannot be
confined to this section. Northern
Utopians may find that it will return
to plague the inventor; and, like
that strange missile tho Australian
throws, their sable boomorang may
slap them on tho nose."
Forney's Philadelphia Press con?
temptuously speaks of Genoral Mc?
Clellan aa the author of "All quiet
along the Pctomao," but it fails to
add that this quiet was not the last?
ing rest resulting from the loss of
117,000 men out of 220,000 in Grant's
. disastrous march from the Rapidan
to the James.-New York World.
Chief Justice Chase, in conversa?
tion recently, expressed himself
anxious for the withdrawal of troops
from the Southern States before the
election, in ordor that the country
may see how the peoplo will voto
when unawed by bayonets.
my+ammam i m I mn.j ? % .
Tribute to General. Lee** Military
Tho Now York Herald, to make a
"? MHIITAJIY CANDIDATE FOB THE
FGUKTII or JULY CONVENTION.-There
aro mnny mon who take the greatest
possible interest in the Convention,
to be held here on the Fourth, and
are exceedingly anxious that the
nominee of that Convention should
be a soldier-a hero of the great war.
In opposing Grant, they say a soldier
is necessary. A record of battles
fought, difficulties overcome, terrible
and trying ordeals gone through, is
the most tangible and effective evi?
dence of a man's great qualities that
oan be put before the mass of voters.
There is something in. it. "We only
fear, however, its inequality. ?or,
what sort of show do these Demo?
cratic candidates make with their
records beside the reoord of Grant ?
They are nearly all men who proved
impracticable, for one reason or
another, and'at one time or another,
though, withal, good fighters, gallant
and honorable gentlemen, who did
noble service, for which the country
must evor remember them with
Sateful thoughts. But what is
cOlellan beside Grant in our story?
or what is. Hancock? or what is
Btrell? It is not pleasant to have to
name gentlemen who have served so
weil as these in terms that seem dis?
paraging, yet it must be acknowledg?
ed that the achievements of men of
this class pale altogether before those
of tho soldier who finally crushed the
But, if tho Democratic Convention
must nominate a soldier-if it must
have a name identified with the glo?
ries of the war-we will reoommend
a candidate for its favors. Let it
nominate General Robert E. Lee.
Let it boldly take at once the best of
all its soldiers, making no palaver or
apology. He is a better soldier thau
any of those they have thought upon,
and a greater man. He is one in
whom tho military genius of this
nation finds its fullest development.
Here, the inequality will be in favor
of tho Democrats; for this soldier,
with a handful of men, whom he
had moulded into an army, baffled
our greater Northern armies for four
years; and, when opposed by Grant,
"WSS only worn down by that stolid
strategy of stupidity that accomplishes
its objects by mere woight. With one
quarter the meu Grant had, this
soldier fought him magnificently
across the territory of his nativo
State, and fought his army down to
a stump. Thero never was such an
army, or such a campaign, or such a
General far illustrating the military
genius and possibilities of our peo?
ple; and this General is the best of all
for a Democratic candidate. It is
certain that, with half as many men
as Grant had, ho would have beaten
him from tho field in Virginia, and
he affords tho best promise of any
soldier for beating him again.
The New York World thus appeals
to conservative Republicans:
"Turning from flippant and so?
phistical newspapers, and addressing
ourselves to honest Republicans, we
ask them to consider to what a depth
their party has fallen, as measured
by the platform adopted by its first
national Convention. Wo usk them
to reflect whether consistency does
not require them to ubaudon n party
which has proved recreant to tho
principles by which it gained their
adherence. Honest Republicans
may havo boen willing to tolerate
much which they disapproved, for
the sake of abolishing slavery; but,
?lavery being abolished, and its
abolition universally acquiesced in,
is it not time to rc-es tab lis h tho old
land-marks of civil liberty ? We havo
quoted tho Fremont platform of 185G,
as furnishing to candid Republicans
tho most convincing argument wo
can think of to provo that tho princi?
ples which tho Democratic party
havo mosL strenuously maintained
for tho lasFthreo years, may bo held
by men who feel tho liveliest interest
in tho welfare of tho negro race. Wo
are not disposed to quarrel with
former opponents, on obsolete issues,
if they will unite with us iu re-estab?
lishing tho supremacy of tho Consti?
THE EXILES OF SIBEBIA.-Tho Pre?
sident of the Administrative Council
of Western Siberia has just published
the report which ho forwards every
year to St. Petersburg. It estimates
at 12,000 tho number of convicts
banished every year to Siberia. D ur
ing tho last few years the average
has risen to 14,000, of whom more
than a sixth are women and children.
Quite recently the journey was still
performed on foot. A fifth of the
exiles die on the way or in the hos
Eitals. That mortality is explained
y the fatigue of traveling, apart
from all other circumstances. The
mean distance is about 2,000 miles,
which represents about 280 days'
walking. The time necessary to
reach the moro distant governments
is one year two months and a half.
REMOVAL OF POLITICAL DISABILI?
TIES.-Among those from this State
whose political disabilities were re*
moved on the passage, by Congress,
of tho conference bill, by *a two
thirds vote, last Monday, were J. D.
Ashmore, A. S. Wallace, C. C.
Bowen, F. J. Moses, Jr., Thomas J.
Removal of Disabilities-Tltt) Rc
. ward of Partl?unsliln.
Tlio bill removing political disa?
bilities from certain citizens of the
South has at length passed the House
by th&requiolie two-thirds' vote, and
will doubtless become law. Some
200 persons, at present disqualified,
? will thus be made eligible for office;
and many of them will forthwith
stop into positions to whioh they
have been elected under tho recon?
So far, this is good. We are, liko
Mr.,Snooks', "in favor of going into
the pardoning business, wholesale
and retail,"and shall be glad to see
the vote of yesterday repeated until
the main body of existing disabili?
ties be removed. Such a result is
confessedly desirable on general
grounds. The District Commanders
have again and again testified as to
the hindrance which the work of re?
organization experiences in conse?
quence of the imposition of disabili?
ties. In the debate on Friday, tho
same fact was admitted by Messrs.
Farnsworth and Garfield. "If Con?
gress does not remove political disa?
bilities from white mon in tho South
orn States," said Mr. Farnsworth,
"tho consequence will be that there
will be a vhite man's party and a
black man's party there, and tho
black man's party will go to the
Wall." Mr. Garfield was equally em
Ehatic. "The passage of this bill,"
e declared, "is absolutely essential
to tho establishment of tho recon?
structed governments." It is plain,
from these and similar statements,
that reconstruction suffers from the
penal legislation already iu opera?
tion. Not only does it deprive the
States of the services of able and
trust-worthy meu, but it forms a con?
stant source of class irritation, and
in this way prevents the harmony
which must precede tho return of
solid peace and prosperity.
What is the inference ? Obviously
this-that a general evil should bo
mot with a general remedy; that the
mischief resulting from tho imposi?
tion of disabilities should be recti?
fied, by tho enactment of a measure,
removing all disabilities, as n means
of promoting reconciliation, local
and national. The complaint is, that
reconstruction is obstructed, and that
class is arrayed against class. Well,
put an ond to the obstruction, and
avert hostility, by tho adoption of a
policy that shall affirm, as a princi?
ple, what tho bill which passed yes?
terday promulgates as a personal and
partisan favor. By no other course,
will the difficulties whioh confessedly
exist bo terminated; by none else
will tho requirements of justice, or
of an enlightened expediency, be
The plan of removing disabilities
by a series of retail measures, would,
at tho best, be open to grave objec?
tions. It is tantalizing and offensive
to the multitudes not embraced in
any single bill. It conveys an idea
of favoritism, in reference to thoso
immediately benefitted, and adds to
the sense of wrong in the minds of
all beside. The present bill, for
instance, wears an invidious look. It
parades 200 persons as tho recipients
of a boon, which is withhold from
thousands in every respect as well
entitled as they to relief. It suggests
a system of bargain and sale, of sub?
serviency on ono side and patronage
on the other, of rewards doled out to
partisan adherents nnd punishment
inflicted on all who dare to be oppo?
A general measure, removing disa?
bilities as an act of generosity and
expediency, should be an accompa?
niment of reconstruction.
|Areir York Times, 23'/.
F AT Ali AFFRAY AT FERNANDINA.
We leam of a fatal affray which took
placo upon tho wharf at Fernandina,
iu which two men, named Pepper
and Vaughan, wero tho participants,
tho former of whom was instantly
killed, and the latter mortally wound?
ed. Pepper fired upon Vaughan,
both of them being on tho wharf,
and within ten steps of each other.
Pepper's first shot did not take
effect. Vaughan drew his revolver
aud fired, striking Pepper in tho
side. Pepper fired again, striking
Vaughan also iu the side, the latter
returning tho firo with four shots,
each of which struck Pepper, who
fell and almost immediately expired.
Vaughan was carried off mortally
wounded. Thero were over 100 per?
sons on tho wharf at the time, but
fortunately no one was hurt except?
ing the parties immediately engaged
in tho duel. Pepper hails from
Charleston, S. C.
MORE INCENCIARISM.-Mr. Mnthow
A. Muldrow informs us that, on
Friday night last, about midnight,
his store house-where tho murder
and robbery was committed on the
night of the 10th of Jannary last
was set on fire, and the building was
consumed with all its contents, which
were goods, corn, peas and one bag
of cotton.-Darlington Southerner.
FrBE.-We learn that a few nights
ago, the kitchen of Mr. Abner
Brown, of this District, containing
all his cooking utensils, crockery,
?fcc, waa destroyed by fire. Tho
origin of the fire is unknown. Mr.
F. H. Kennedy, of Meobanicaville,
has also been a sufferer, haring had
his store-house destroyed, containing
a largo supply of groceries, provi?
sions, kc.-Sumter News.
II . "lill I I ' 'I
AM. Inside View of Reconstruction
and tile Burean.
To the Editor of the Neto York World:
COLUMBIA, B. C., June 8, 1868.
. I love your paper very muohi.?nd
am very jealous of its" reputation,
and when I see such articles as that
entitled "A Swindle to bo Stopped,"
in which it desoribes Massachusetts
"school marms" as receiving $900
to $1,200 apiece, I feel I must take
up my pen and give you the real
facts of the case.
Here in this city of Columbia,
there are fourteen teachers, sent out
by the "New York Branch of the
Freedmen's Union Commission."
Among these teachers are several
from the Eastern States-a majority
are from Now York Stato.
We have all had Bureau transpor?
tation. Tho "Howard School" build
ing< in which wo teach, was erected
by the Bureau. Tho boase in which
we live is rented by the Bureau,
(which is an unusual thing.) Our
salaries of $40 per month, aro paid
by the society which sent us out, not
by the Bureaa. It takes nearly half
our salary to pay our board-in
traveling we have to pay incidental
expanses-and then we aro only
eight or nine months in tho field; so
it does not require any great amount
of arithmetic to seo that tho "school
marms" receive very short of even
$900 apiece. I have no doubt that
in many respects what you say in
regard to the Bureau is correct; but
in inuking statements which are so
wido of the mark, tho reputation of
the paper is very much at stake.
Tho teachers sent out by the Ame?
rican Missionary Society receive
even less than we do, and their sala?
ries aro in all cases paid by the so?
cieties which send them out.
I have had a very good opportuni?
ty, during the eight months I have
been in Columbia, to see the work?
ings of the present reconstruction
schemes. I think the most pre?
judiced radical, if he would but suffer
himself to see, cannot fail to observe
tho utter and entire ruin in which this
people is involved. It is very evident
that some measures must bo devised
to make the interests of these people
ono, or it will bo impossible for them
to live together. One white man
was heard to say to another in tho
street, that before he would submit to
negro rule, he would cut his throat
from ear to ear.
There have been a large number
of colored men discharged by their
employers for voting the ladical
ticket. A gentleman having an op?
portunity to judgo, (an employee of
the Bureau,) remarked a short time
since, that he did not believe there
wero five negro men in Columbia
who wore not paupers. That is a
sweeping assertion, I think; but tho
idea of making these ignorant, irre?
sponsible men legislators is, to me,
preposterous to the lost degree. It
is enough to excite the ridicule of the
Business is ntterly paralyzed hore.
The few firms doing business have
their paper flying about from month
to month, bankruptcy staring them
continually in tho face. As Dr.
Palmer, of New Orleans, remarked in
tho pulpit a short time since, that
lifo to very many here was reduced
to a hard fight for daily bread.
VICTORIA.-The cable despatches
aunounce a very spirited celebration
in England, on the 20th, of the anni?
versary of the accession of her Ma?
jesty Queen Viotoria to tho throne of
England. Tho event thus celebrated
occurred June 20, 1837, when, on
tho death of h jr uncle, William IV,
without issue, the crowns of Eng
laud and Hanover wore separated,
thc former devolving upon the
Princess Victoria, then in the nine?
teenth year of her age, and tho lat?
ter, by virtue of tho Salic law pre?
vailing iu Hanover, which excludes
females from the crown, devolving
upon tho Duke of Cumberland,
younger brother of tho lalo king.
Tho crowns of tho two countries
had beforo been worn by tho same
person since tho accession of George
I, in 1714. Queen Victoria was
crowned in Westminster Abbey,
Juno 28, 1838. On February 10,
1840, she was married to Prince
Albert. When the possessions of the
East India Company wero transferred
to the crown, in August, 1859,
Queen Victoria was proclaimed
Queen of Hindost?n. From tho be?
ginning, her true womanly and do?
mestic virtues and exalted purity of
character havo secured her the uni?
versal respect and confidence of her
subjects. There is not, probably, a
ruler anywhero who so lives in tho
hearts of a people as Queen Victoria
in the lovo of tho English. If her
grief for the loss of her husband had
not secludod her too much of late
years from hor peoplo, their devotion
would well nigh border upon idola?
try. Her influence is salutary, no
doubt, but ic is her great statesmen
in the cabinet and in Parliament
that have made England greater and
more prosperous than ever under the
reign of Viotoria.
Tho large stock of fire-works stored
iu the store No. 294 Broadway, New
York, and owned by Lyon Brothers,
suddenly exploded on the 23d, de?
stroying the stock, severely injuring
the building, and instantly killing
Theodore Lyon, aged nineteen, and a
?on of the proprietor. The explosion
caused great excitement.
Point? for Weat Point.
Tho United States Military Acade?
my at West Point has jost graduated
fifty-five young men as brevet second
lieutenants in tue army. These young
officers have had the advantages of
friar years' thorough drill, mental
and manual, and during that time
they have not only been educated,
but have been fed and clothed by the
people of the United States. The
actual advantages of such an institu?
tion, where the standard of study is
sovere aimost to rigor, and where
thoso who are able to complete the
course are necessarily well-fitted for
the duties upon which they are to
enter, are invaluable to the cadets,
and should bring a remunerative re?
turn to the people who pay the bills.
For tho fact may be plainly stated,
that these cadets are not educated at
so much expense to be mere orna?
ments of society, but they are trained
to be public servants, nnd are even
liveried, as well as salaried, to mark
tho special service to which they aro
devoted. Theoretically, and some?
times practically, the service ia most
honorable, implying the devotion of
the servant's lifo to tho defence of
tho nation and tbe uation's honor;
but we are bound to s-ay, that those
who enter that service now can by
no means plume themselves upon
the prestigo which once made the
service us reputable as it was attract?
ive. Disguise it as we may, it is a
fact that radicalism has degraded the
army to tho dirty work of the radical
party. The officers who are stationed
in tho satrapies of the South are not
so much officers of the army as they
aro policemen iu blue clothes to pre?
vent white citizens from voting, and
to marshal blacks to the ballot-boxes.
Such statements aro disagreeable,
but they are not the less true. An
army marching under gallant leaders
to redeem a Republic like Texas from
the grasp of Mexico is a very differ?
ent spectacle from au army stationed
in tbe State of Texas for tbe express
purpose of securing tho return of
carpet-bag Congressmen in the radi?
cal interest. And so with the re?
maining Southern States now ruled
by military power-in every one of
them tho army is used and devoted
to elect radical adventurers and in?
posters to office by means of bayonet
controlled ballots. Such service ne?
cessarily degrades the army; the
officers of tho army aro lowered when
thoy become special policemen for a
party; the traditional theory that an
officer is necessarily a gentleman suf?
fers a shock when the General of tho
army stands charged with having de?
liberately deceived his superior
officer, and tho charge is substanti?
ated by five members of the Presi?
dent's Cabinet; and tho moral stan?
dard at West Point is lowered when
cadets see daily among their class?
mates Vermonters and Oregonians
who are falsely entered upon the
books of the academy as cadets from
Texas and Louisiana. These un?
pleasant statements are unpleasant
facts; but they aro facts to bo con?
sidered, for they are faults os well as
facts which aro not beyond remedy.
When tho people no longer have use
for tho radical party, that party will
have no use for tbe army, and the
officers in that service can rise from
their present occupation as party
policemen and be restored to their
normal positions, in which, as army
officers, they can reflect so much cre?
dit on their country and themselves.
[New York World.
- ?? ? ?
A WONDER.-They have just re?
ceived, on exhibition, at Nashville,
Tenn., a wonderful child, with four
legs, four feet, twenty-one toes, and
one body. It is ono cbild, vigorons,
healthy and symmetrical, down to
the hips; thance, down, it is two dis?
tinct, well-developed children, with
every organ, ligament, bone and
muscio that belongs to two persons.
It will be brought to this city, to bo
shown during tho assembling and
sitting of tho National Convention
tho people of Tounesseo believing
that Brownlow is n sufficient mon?
strosity for that State. They are
also trying to send here, from Clarke
County, Kentucky, two creatures,
which, from the hips, down, are
well formed children, but, above
that point, aro perfect snakes-ono a
black aud tho other a rattlesnake.
They are kept in separate boxes, and
fed on milk, with a spoon. Tho
mother was greatly frightened, while
enciente, by a black and rattle-snake
fighting.-New York World.
Nothing more unfortunate for tho
interests of the city and the welfare
of the laboring classes could have
occurred, than the eight-hour strike
of tho bricklayers. The work of
building, which was in active pro?
gress, is at a stand-still; and, if tho
bricklayers persist in their demands,
other trades relating to this one will
necessarily soon be affected, and
many thousand men will be thrown
out of employment, beside the 3,000
now on strike. Snoh a derangement
of industry, at this time of the year,
and und i r tho existing condition of
affairs, will soon show its damaging
effects upon all who are con corned.
We do not believe that the reason of
the bricklayers can sustain their
present demands, or justify tho way
in whioh they are attempting to
coerce their employers.
INew York Times.
The last strike-that of the shoe?
POTATOES AGAIN.--Mr. Jnmes M.
Crawford has entered the lists as a
competitor for the honor of raising
the largest potatoes. He, yesterday,
presented tm a basket fnll of "Ire?
land's dependence," several of which
really excel in size the largest grown
by Capt. Thomas; bnt, taking the
average, we think thc Captain ia a
little ahead on the lot.
THANES.-The President and ma?
nagers of the Ladies' Industrial As?
sociation gratefully acknowledge the
receipt of twenty-eight dollars, from
Col. J. P. Thomas, the proceeds of
his able and interesting lecture OD
the "past, present and future of
UNIVERSITY BAEL.-The students
of the South Carolina University
give a grand ball, Monday evening
next, thc 29th instant-a sort of in?
troduction to the three months' holi?
day, which immediately follows. Mr
Wright (of Nickerson's Hotel) has
tendered the managers the use of his
hall; and a pleasant time is antici?
pated. Kershaw, Sumter and several
other Districts, will send "fair" rep?
resentatives; while Richland will
contribute a large delegation.
MEETING OF THE LEGISLATURE.
Thc passage of the omnibus bill over
tho President's veto, induced Gepe
ral E. IL Scott, tho Governor elect,
to couvene the Legislature of this
State at once. The following de
npatch was received, yesterday, by
the Post Commandant:
CHARLESTON, S. C., Juno 26, 1868.
To Command i tiff Officer,
Columbia, S. C.:
The Governor elect of this State
has issued his proclamation, conven?
ing tho Legislature on the 6th of
. * * * * *
(Signed) ED. E. S. CANBY,
Mojor-General U. S. A.
FOR NEW YORE.-Excursion tickets
to New York, via Wilmington, can
be obtained at the office of the South
Carolina Railroad Company. Pas?
sengers from the np country, by
tnking the 6 o'clock a. m. train, avoid
a delay of ten hours in Columbia;
they also have the choice of three
routes from Weldon to New York.
The fare is $29.
ARREST OF A MALL AGENT.-The
following item, copied from the
Charlotte Bulletin, may explain cer?
tain irregularities which have been
going on for some time. Mr. Parks,
some think, is a little "touched in
his upper story," and it is said that
he was once an inmate of a lunatic
"On Wednesday, one Parks, a
'.truly loil' mail agent on the Char
lotto and South Carolina Railroad,
was brought beforeF. M. Ross, Esq.,
on the charge of embezzling regis?
tered letters. It seems that the car
pet-baggar had been removed and
another agent substituted, who, hav?
ing been duly sworn in, went to de?
mand the transfer of all bags, dec.,
belonging to the Government. Parks
turned over the mail bnt refused to
give up some letters, whereupon the
warrant for his arrest was issued.
Ho admitted ho had these letters but
refused to deliver them up. He was
then searched, but they were not on
his person. His books were found
iu which a list of letters were entered,
but li -3 had lorn out the leaves con?
taining those in controversy. He
was bound over to the Federal
Court in a bond of $5,000; failing to
give bail he was committed to jail."
In tho United States Court, at
Raleigh, Inst week, a case was tried,
in which a stockholder of the Bank
of Washington, N. C., was sued for
the full amount of the notes of said
bank. The jury returned a verdict
in favor of the stockholder.
MAIL ARRANGEMENTS.-The post
office opeu during the 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'I,1- p. m., and
oloso at 8x, p. m. Charleston night
mail open S}X a. m.. close 4V? p. m.
Northern-Open for delivery nt
8 j .j a. m., closes at 2.45 p. m.
Greenville-Open for delivery 5>?
p. m., oloses at 8.) ? p. m.
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.-Special at
ten ti on is called to the following ad?
vertisements, published for the first
timo this morning:
J. S. McMahon-Notice.
Meeting Typographical Union.
To the People of the South.
H. A. Meetze- In the District, Sec.
Geo. Larsen-In the District, ic.