Newspaper Page Text
Tike Mississippi :
Tho result, as far as heard: from, of
the election iu Mississippi, confirms
the generally conceived opinion in
relation to the facility with which the
negroes, if properly approached,' can
be induced to vote for the party, the
ideas and the men who are known to
them aa tho only real Southern peo?
ple. Other things being equal, there
need be no fear that eventually the
Democrats of the Sonih will succeed.
But, thus for, .the other things are
not equal. There is a mistake, on
ti e part of many of our people, in
the treatment of the negroes, of
which their opponents take advan?
tage, and thus wield a powerful in?
fluence over them. This mistake
consists in tho failure on the part of
the more excitable and less sagacious
of our people to recognize, in the
most frank and emphatic manner,
the equal civil rights of tho negro,
and to extend to him a generous and
considerate sympathy, aid and co tin?
sel, in his new duties. It is not his
crimo or fault that he has boen placed
in a position so now and foreign to
him. But the fact exists, and we.
should so use and direct it as to pre?
vent the Government from falling
into the hands of those who ar? far
more to be dreaded than the negroes.
It is this line of conduct, the Kew
Orleans Times thinks, which has been
so wisely and vigorously pursued by
tho sagacious politicians in Missis?
sippi, with such happy results. Those
able and accomplished jurists and
advocates, William Yerger, Fulton
Anderson and John D. Freeman,
whose labors and discourses have
hitherto been exclusively within the
higher spheres of the law, did not
hesitate to take the stump in the late
canvass, and to make speeches to as?
sembled thousands of negroes.
Their speeches were not those of the
humbugging demagogues and spong?
ers, tho retailers of party cant, coarse
anecdotes and inflammatory appeals
to the lower passions, who have
hitherto nearly monopolized this
stumping business. But thoy spoke
to the minds .and faculties of the
negroes, with which they have been
so familiar all their lives, in the com?
mon sense and practical stylo which
is so quickly comprehended by them.
They spoke to them os teachers to
pupils, as tho master mechanic would
to his apprentices, explaining to
them thoir now duties, and responsi?
bilities; showing in whioh direction
their interest and happiness lay, re?
cognizing them'as au important por?
tion of tho great Southern communi?
ty, deeply interested in its prosperity
and thoroughly identified with all its
fortunes. Thus addressing tho
negroes, it was easy to lead their
minds to tho conclusion that they
hod better trust their guidance to tho
gentlemen who wero known to them
as honest, faithful and true men of
-? ? ? ?
Democratic Papers-No. 1.
ORGANIZATION OF DEMOCRATIC CLUBS.
In tho uppor and middlo Districts
of tho State a number of Democratic
clubs have been formed, and Demo?
cratic zeal has done a good work for
the State. Let 113 hope that in the
lower Districts of South Carolina a
similar spirit will be exhibited. In
no other way than by party organiza?
tion, and its instrumentantes, can tho
conservativo elements of tho State bo
united and rendered effective for the
reforms needed. Let the good work
go on. Let tho Democracy of South
Carolina preparo for tho coming con?
test. Let us work, and success will
be achieved._ ^_T.
A fine opening is now offered to
the discontented women in this coun?
try, who burn to distinguish them?
selves in overy walk of lifo, hereto?
fore monopolized by tho brooches.
An army of 4,000 Amazons has been
organized in Paraguay, under tho
command of Gen. Eliza Lynch, for
tho defence of Humaita, and are now
strongly posted behind breastworks,
awaiting tho advance of tho onemy.
Here is tho chance now for Mrs.
Cady Stanton and Susan B. Anthony,
theso amiable editors of the Revolu?
tion, who koop np such a perpetual
scold through the columns of that
curious journal. Instead of barking
thoy now havo an opportunity to
bite. Let them emigrnto immedi?
? i . i sags
Correspondence of the Phoenix.
NEW YORK, Jane 27.-Tho ap?
proaching Convention of tho Demo?
cratic party is the theme of conver?
sation wherever two or throo are
gathered together. Notwithstanding
the boasted popularity of General
Grant, the Republicans. manifest a
good deal of uneasiness. Notwith?
standing their clever scheme for
gaining all the Southern States by
means of oolored voters, aud dis?
franchising the whites, the radicals
ara alarmed at the prospect of a
united Democracy, which, if rightly
managed, may sweep many of the
Northern and Western States that at
the last election voted for Mr. Lin?
coln, i They' cling to the hope that
some of oar impracticable Southern
men may insist1on some f 'plank in
the platform" ,wWoh. \vuT disgust a
considerable portion of the Demo?
crats, and all of those conservative
Republicans who, up to this time,
have shown a disposition to cut loose
from their .party trammels and stand
by tho Constitution.
Wo had a goodly number of these
impracticable Democrats in the Con?
vention of 1860men who would
accept of no compromise, but must
have all or nothing. These men
surely cannot but see the "wreck
their rashness wrought;" and they
ought to yield their convictions, how?
ever honest they maybe, to the ne?
cessity of union and harmony, in
order to secure success. Tho mem?
bers of the Democratic Convention
from the Southern States should pre?
sent no peculiar views, with any de?
sign to stand by them, to the danger
of the great interests of the party.
It is true, there are a great body of
Democrats in the North who adhere
to the enunciation of Stephen A.
Douglass, that this is a "white man's
Government." But there is, also, a
large section of the party who be?
lieve that the blaok man is a 1 'man for
a' that," and that as he is fitted by
education and property to exercise
tho right of voting, ho should have
it. And in this belief, I will venture
to say, that all the conservative Re?
publicans will join. Why, then,
should our Southern Bourbons alien?
ate from our support bosta of good
and true men, who all concur in the
sentiment that each State should be
left to oontrol the entire question of
franchise. However much these men
may bo opposed to a negro's voting
in their respective States, they have
no objection to any Southern State
that chooses should enfranchise the
colored man, provided the whites
themselves have a voice in disposing
of the question.
Let our Southern delegates press
nothing, insist upon nothing, but
cordially and earnestly support those
men as candidates who will be pre?
sented to the party by the North and
Above all, let us from South Caro?
lina bo content to take the "back
seats," and modestly listen to wiser
counsels than can come from any por?
tion of tho South. Lot us eschew
all political abstractions, and agree
to abido by the decisions of that
great Northern Democracy, which
for eight years has sacrificed its hopes
of political power through its devo?
tion to tho constitutional rights of
tho States. SENEX.
FREIGHT FOR NEW YORK.-Tho
steam market produce going forward
still keeps in large volume, and
Messrs. Ravenel & Co., yesterday,
despatched for Now York, tho fine
steamship Monterey, with a large
and well assorted freight, consisting
of 1,031 barrels potatoes; 1,077 boxes
vegetables; 759 boxes poaches; 1,868
sacks wheat, besides 387 bales cotton,
naval stores and lumber, domestics
and sundries. She had dso a full
list of passengers. The Monterey,
in connection with the Saragossa,
form a weekly line of large and com?
modious steamships, which afford
shippers excellent facilities.
[Charleston Courier, 2d.
Moses D. Hyams, Esq., an old rico
merchant of Charleston, died very
suddenly a short time ago, and was
buried. Suspicions have since boen
aroused that he met with foul play;
tho body was disinterred, and tho
suspicions proved correct. An in?
quest is being hold.
AN active YOUNG MAN, who writes a
good hand, as dork. Referonco ro
qnircd. Apply at this Of?co. July 3 3
Sunday School Celebration.
aHIE MARION STREET SUNDAY
. SCHOOL will celebrate its twentieth
anniversary TO-MORROW (Saturday)
MORNING, July 4. Exorcisos to com?
mence at 9 o'clock.
BoBidos DIALOGUES and SPEECHES
by tho Scholars, an address will bo deliver?
ed by REV. S. LEARD. Tho public aro
ro8poctfnlly invited to attend. July 8 2
FOURTH OF JULY
AT MCKENZIE'S SALOON, MAIN
ROMAN PUNCH. ,
Fresh Biscuit and Crackers.
i OA BBLS. FRESH CRACKERS, for sale
?VJ low by E. Sc G. D. HOPE.
?"y.^M.n.nm;." -' ?;,",?
Unlvcnlty Of SoatU Carolina.
Th? exercises of this institution'will
be resumed on the first Monday in
October. The following are the de?
grees1 end distinctions conferred on
public day, June 29,1868 :
BACHELOR OF LAWS,-Arthur O.
Moore, John T. Sloan, Jr.
DOCTOR OF MEDICINE.-L. B.
Bates, W. T. O. Bate?, F. W. Dantz
ler, H. P. Goodwin.
I BACHELOR OP ARTS.-E. L. Clark?
son, D. Z. Dantzler, A. M. Forster,
IF. C. Furman. J. E. Hill, W. LeC.
A. M. Adger graduated in Ancient
Language*, Chemistry, Mathematics;
received certificate of distinction in
J. B. Adger, Jr., certificate of dis?
tinction in Ancient Languages and
Elias .Ball graduated in History,
ic, French* Chemistry; certificate
of distinction in German.
Isaac Ball graduated in Mathema?
tics, Chemistry, Natt, al Philosophy,
proficient in Geolog- and Engineer?
J. "W. Barnwell graduated in Che?
mistry; certificate of distinction in
French, German, Natural Philoso
P ?. P. Bell certificate of distinction
in History, Latin.
S. D. Boggs graduated in Ancient
E. L. Brown graduated in History,
Latin; certificate of distinction in
J. E. Clarkson graduated in Che
mis try, Rhetoric.
W. A. Cooper graduated in Histo?
J. G. Coxettcr graduated in Histo
ry, Rhetoric, Chemistry.
Edward Crosland, certificate o
distinction in Ancient Languages.
R. M. Davis graduated in Ancien
Languages, French, Mathematics
certificate of distinction in Natura
H. C. DuBose graduated in Ancien
Languages, Mathematics, Chemistry
certificato of distinction in Menta
and Moral Philosophy.
J. M. English graduated in Cho
H. G. Ewart, certificate of distinc
tion in History, Ancient Languages.
O. P. Fitzsimons graduated in Au
cient Languages, Rhetoric; certificat
of distinction in Natural Philo.sc
R. L. Fraser graduated in Rhetc
W. W. Forster graduated in Rhi
J. J. Frierson graduated in Latin
C. C. Fuller, certificate of distin<
tion in Latin, Rhetoric.
C. L. Fuller, certificate of distini
tion in Rhetoric, Mental and Mort
T. C. Gaston, certificato of distinc
tion in History, Latin, Mathematic!
Mental and Moral Philosophy.
Jnlius Glover graduated in Ch<
mistry; certificato of distinction i
D. E. Goggnns graduated in Hi;
tory, Rhetoric, Mathematics, Ment
and Moral Philosophy.
Joseph Gregg graduated in Math
matics, Rhetoric, Natural Philosi
L. W. Haskell graduated in Math
matics, Chemistry, Natural Philos
phy, proficient in Engineering.
David Homphill graduated
Latin, Rhetoric, Chemistry.
J. ?J. Hemphill graduated in A
cieut Languages, Natural Philos
phy; certificate of distinction
Mental and Moral Philosophy.
George Howe, Jr., graduated
History, Latin, Chemistry, proficie
J. R. Irwin graduated in Chem:
try; certificato of distinction in Me
tal and Moral Philosophy.
C. F. Janney graduated in Hisl
ry, Rhetoric; certificate of distir
tion in Mental and Moral Philos
Hezekiah Johnson gradunted
J. C. LeConte, certificato of d
tinction in Natural Philosophy.
L. J. LeConto proficient in Geo
gy and Engineering.
Wm. LeConte graduated in Lat:
Mathemntios, proficient in Geolog;
J. E. Lowry graduated in Rhe
J. F. Ly les graduated in Fren<
Mathematics, Rhetoric; certificate
distinction in Natural Philosophy.
J. R. Lynn, certificato of distil
tion in Latin, Rhetoric, Law.
J. G. McCants graduated in I
cient Languages; certificato of <3
tinction in German.
.aL. R. McCormick, certificate
distinction in Ancient Languages.
Lucas McIntosh graduated in 1
tural Philosophy, Chemistry, pr<
cient in Geology and Engineering
J. F. Marshall graduated in His
W. S. Marshall, certificate of c
tinction in History, Rhetoric.
J. G. Maxcy, certificato of dist i
tion in Latin, Rhetoric.
A. L. Miller graduated in Chen
try; certificate of distinction in E
D. B. Miller graduated in Mat
matics, Chemistry; certificate of t
tinction in Latin.
L. C. Mills graduated in Mathei
tics, Rhetoric, Chemistry.
C. M. Neel graduated in Met
aud Moral Philosophy, Klietoi
Notural Philosophy ; certificate of dil-. '?
tinot?on in French.
G. M. Norris graduated in Rheto?
ric; certificate of distinction ifl^Latin,
Mathematics. jg i
J. F. Norris graduated in Rhetorio;
certificate of distinction in Latin.
T. ?. Orchard, certificate of dis?
tinction in Latin.
J. S. Perrin graduated in Ancient
Languages, Rhetoric, Mathematics;
certificate of distinction in Natural
J. L. Reynolds, Jr., graduated in
Latin, Ohemistry, proficient in Geo?
J. S. Reynolds graduated in Latin,
Rhetoric; certificate of distinction in
Frenoh, Mental and'Moral Philoso?
. W. Sk Reynolds graduated in An?
cient Languages; certificate of dis?
tinction in French, Mental and
H. B. Richardson graduated in
T. C. Robertson graduated in Latin,
Mathematics, Chemistry; certificate
of distinction in Natural Philosophy.
T. R. Robertson graduated in An?
C. P. Sanders graduated in Histo?
ry, Rhetoric, Chemistry.
J. C. Sellers graduated in History,
Latin, Rhetoric, Frenoh.
C. E. Spencer graduated in Histo?
ry, Mathematics, Natural Philoso
MoO. Steele, certificate of dis?
tinction in Latin, Rhetoric.
J. H. Thorn well graduated in His?
tory, Latin, Mental and Moral Phi
losopy; certificate of distinction in
D. A Tompkins graduated in
Latin, Rhetoric; certificate of dis?
tinction in Mathematics.
J. F. Townsend graduated in An?
cient Languages, Mathematics, Che?
J, T. Townsend, certificate of dis?
tinction in Rhetoric.
M. A. Turner, certificate of dis?
tinction in Rhetoric.
Joseph "Walker, certificate of dis?
tinction in Rhetoric.
R. C. Williamson graduated in
Rhetoric, Mathematics; certificate of
distinction in History, French.
W. B. Wilson graduated in Mathe?
matics; certificate of distinction in
History, Aucient Languages, Rheto?
J. N. "Wright, certificate of dis?
tinction in Latin, Rhetoric.
. W. G. Wyhe graduated in Mathe?
matics. Natural Philosophy, Chemis?
try, proficient in Engineering.
Palmetto Lodge No. 5,1. 0. 0. F.
installod THIS (Friday) EVENING, at 8
o'clock, in Masonio Hall. An address "will
be delivered by KEV. SAMUEL LEARD.
Tho public, and tho Ladles especially, are
invited to attend. Those dosiring to be
present will apply for tickets of admission
at John MoKonzioto, Danie & Chapman's
and J. Sulzbachor A Co.'s. All Odd Fel?
lows in the city and visiting brethren are
invited to be present.
C. P. HARRI80N,
. TO THE PUBLIC.
IN yesterday's issue of tho Phoenix, ap?
peared a card-"To Tho Traveling Pub?
lic, by ono P. P. Frazee, who haa recently
purchased (with tho promise of paving for
tho samo) thc stables of the lalo William
Hitchcock-said card containing lang?ago
which he may consider very injurious to
my father's business; hut for fear that tho
combination of falsehoods published by
this mischievous and insolent libeller may
be scon by some who aro unacquainted
with my father's character, I will, in con?
sideration thereof, reply to the radical.
His entire card is a base falsehood, and
the author has not only uttered an un?
truth, bat ho knows it to bo untrno, and
he is devoid of all principle-which he has
proven by taking this opportunity, dur?
ing my father's absence, in issuing such a
base and libellous card. I, as his son,
take upon myself tho responsibility of re?
plying to his falso printed libel.
Let tho publio ask: Who is Frazee, and
who are his ready and willing witnesses?
and then they will ?nd ont his vile accom?
plices. This libeller givos this as his rea?
son for troubling tho public: Because Mr.
R. Joyner (my lather) has mado the mat?
ter a political issue 'J'y reason is simply
becauso Frazco and his unbleached col?
leagues havo lied. I am personally re?
sponsible for tho above, and desiro tho
Sublio to know that I am running the only
'omocratic lino of hacks in this city, and
will convey passengers to Nickorson's,
Contra!, or National Hotel, free of chargo,
and will be happy to wait on all who may
call on me. * PAUL H. JOYNER,
Ia charge National ?tables.
Tho following notice, taken from thc
New York Bay Hook, of Juuo 27? will at
once establish tho reputation of P. P.
Frazee, which roads as follows:
"P. F. Frazco, a Northerner by birth,
a Columbian by residence for a number of
years provious to tho war, a carriago mak?
er by trade, and tho patron saint of tho
bauuy housos of Columbia, who, a week or
two boforo tho election, carried a notorious
prostitute of this city to a placo of public
amusement; and, not content with a retired
position, carried hor forward to a front
seat and sat beside hor during tho per?
formance. Ho-lost, by tho burning of Co?
lumbia, as is said bv rospcctablo partios
hero, from $12,000 to $15,000 worth of pro?
perty, for which ho has a claim ponding
against the Government sworn to amount
to about $112,000."
This will show the character of this man
who is willing and roady to swear to any?
thing, and who is a flt subject to claim the
patronage of thc public generally.
July 3_ PAUL H. JOYNER.
Now Flour! New Flour!!
CHOICE NEW FLOUR, from Bookman's
Mills, just received and for salo hv
Jane 24 J. & T. B. AGNEW.
COW PEAS! COW PEAS! ! ,
QAA RUSHELS COW PEAS for salo
OUU low, by i
June 12 GREGG, PALMER Si CO.
The life of all flesh 1? blood. Tho
health of all lifo is pure flesh. Pure blood
keeps out all diseases. Tho Queen's De?
light purifica the blood.
to ' vi ni ii it ? ;11 ii 11 mm n n
Mr. McKenzie is making extensive
preparations to regale bia pntrons on
tho Fourth. Ioe creams and other
delicacies in abundance. Small
glasses, for little folks, at ten cents.
The Phoenix Weekly Letter Sheet
Prices Current and Market Report
will bo issued this (Friday) afternoon.
Those desiring copies, will band in
their orders as early as practicable.
We have been authorized to state
that an extra train will be run on the
Spartanburg and Union Bailroad, on
Thursday next, the 9th inst., to ac?
commodate visitors to the Wofford
The Post Office will be open on the
Fourth of July, for the delivery of
mails, from 8 to 9 a. m., and from
half-past 5 to 7 p. m.
The Clerk of the Market requests
us to say that the market house will
bo kept open all day to-day; but will
be closed on the Fourth.
Governor Orr left for Charleston,
yesterday afternoon, to confer with
General Canby on important busi?
ness matters. The Governor elect
General Scott-will not arrive in
Columbia until Monday next.
A NEW THRESHER.-We have been
requested to state that Geiser's
thresher will be in operation this
morning, the 3d instant, in Dr. J.
W. Parker's field. It is claimed by
those interested to be tho best ma?
chine ever operated in this part ol
the world. Let all interested attend,
and judge for themselves.
Bailey's Southern Dramatics gave
another performance, last night, ic
Gregg's Hall, to an apparently high?
ly delighted audience. "Child of thc
Regiment"-a dramatization of th?
opera of the same name-was thc
main feature, followed by singiug,
dancing and a farce. Taken all-in
all, it was a pleasant entertainment
Hou. Theodore Stark has been re
lieved from his official duties a
Mayor, and Col. F. L. Guenthe:
having qualified, will henceforth dis
charge] the duties of that office
Whilo regretting the removal of Maj
Stark, justice compels us to say, tba
the now appointee has, by his gen
tlemanly deportment and courteou
manners, gained thc good feeling o
nearly the entire community.
FATAL ACCIDENT.-Yesterday aftei
noon, a gun in the hands of ono c
tho guard nt the penitentiary, wo
accidentally discharged, and tho ba
passed through tho head of Mi
Thomas Wilkinson, (another of th
guard,) killing him instantly. A
inquest was held over the body, las
night, by Coroner Walker, and
verdict of "accidental killing" rei
dered. Tho weapon was one of th
new needle guns.
An ex-Confederate, who is anxiou
to 3ee the "glorious Fourth" becon
ingly celebrated, sends us the follov
Mn. EDITOR: YOU aro doubtlei
aware that, previous to the war, tb
"glorious Fourth" was wont to I
ushered in with the ringing of bell;
firing of cannon, and the parade <
tho various military companies in tl
city. But since the war, all thos
things have passed, and tho mornin
of tho Fourth is scarcely distiuguisl
able from any other, savo by tl
ring of tho city bell. And wo woul
respectfully suggest to tho Con
mandant of the Post that astre
parado of the troops - under him, o
I timi morning, might tend somewhi
to re-kindle the old feelings wine
I actuated tho people of this city i
by-gono days; for most of us, thong
"rebels," still remember the day wit
pride. If not inconsistent with tl
orders of that officer, wo aro sure 1
would gratify allthoyouug folks, an
many of tho old ones, by such a p
rado; especially as our citizens ha^
never had an opportunity of wi
nessing a regular parado of any <
tho troops stationed hero.
A correspondent of tho Richmor
Examiner, writing from tho Unive
sity of Virginia, says: "OuTuesda;
Hon. John S. Preston, of Soul
Carolina, will address tho two soci
ties. Colonel Preston's name is
familiar as it is dear to tho pooplo i
Virginia, and his reputation ns i
orator is not second to that of ni
mau in tho South. He is nu alunir,
of tho University, a Virginian 1
birth, and, I understand, is cottril
back to Virginia to reside; so wo m
expect one of his very best efforts
There will be a publie installation
of the officers of Palmetto Lodge,
this evening, ai 8 o'clock. For parti?
culars, see advertisement.
RAILROAD QttUSBBATION AT BATES
VILLE-COLUMBIA AND AUGUSTA RAH.
BOAD.-The people in the vioinity of
Bateaville (near old Leesville) pro?
pose to celebrate- the completion of
the road to that point, on Saturday,
the 4th inst., by a pic-nic, kc. We
learn that there are fine shade trees,
pure water, and. a large depot build?
ing there. A jolly good time may be
anticipated. An accommodation
train will be run on this occasioif-*
leaving Columbia at half-past 8
o'clock A M. ; and returning, leave
Bates* ot 4 o'clock P. M. Fare $1
from Columbia, and fifty cents from
Lexington Court Blouse, for the round
MAO. ARRANGEMENTS.-Tho post
office open during the week from 8}?
a. m. to 7 p. m. On Sundays, from
4 to 5 p. m.
The Charleston and Western maila
ore open for delivery at 4J? p. m., and
close at 8 >.< p. m. Charleston night
mail open 8% a. m., close 4>? p. m.
Northern-Open for delivery at
8% a. m., doses at 2.45 p. m.
Greenville-Open for delivery
p. m., closes at 8H p. m.
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.-Special at
tention is called to the following ad?
vertisements, published for the first
time this morning:
Palmetto Lodge No. 5, L O. O. F.
McKenzie's-Fourth of July.
W. T. Walter-Auction Sale.
Paul H. Joyner-To Traveling, ?fcc.
Hostetter's Stomach Bitters.
Sunday School Celebration.
Apply at this Office-Wanted.
MILK can be obtained every
j night and morning, at 10 cents
.per quart, by sending to my
.house for it.
July 2 3 JOSEPH TAYLOR.
FRUIT'. FRUIT ll
JL\J 10 boxes Lemons,
Pocan Nats, Filberts, Almonds, Ac, A'?.,
just received and for salo bv
July 2_GEORG? BYMMERS.
Claret Wine on Draught.
A8?PERIOR quality of TABLE CLA?
RET, for salo, on draught, by
July 2_ GEORGE SYMMERS.
Fresh Butter. &c.
FIRKINS CHOICE GOSHEN BUTTER.
Barrels Granulated, Pulverized, ana
White Soft Sugars, for preserving fruits,
Barrels Crushed, A and Extra C Sugars,
Hhds. and bbls. Brown Sugars, various
Just in and for sale bv
july 2 3 c. H. BALDWIN A co.
Fresh Hams, &c.
TIERCES DAVIS,.. Ja., DIAMOND
Tierces Davis, Jr.. Pure Lard,
Breakfast Strips, <Vo.,.&c.
For sale by . C. E. BALDWIN & CO.
THE COPARTNERSHIP OF CLENDIN
ING A WARDLAW was dissolved, by
mutual consent, the 21st of May, 18CS.
. J. CLENDINING.
COLUMBIA j July 1B t, 1868._3
; SICKNESS. ~
IN cases of sickness, parties can obtain
Liquors at aU ' hours, by sending to
tho "CAROLINA HOUSE," on Washing?
ton street, as there is some ono constantly
in the establishment.. Tho very best
qualities of Liquors aro kept on hand, as
can be testifica to by the most reliable
citizens. RICHARD BARRY,
July 1_ Proprietor.
Just Received at the Ladies' Depo?
PATENT DUPLEX FRENCH LEPA
NIER SPIRAL SKIRT SUPPORTERS.
CORSETS and Kid Covered Corset
Fronts, with thrco and four hooka.
As tue aoaaon advances the Ladies'
would bo glad to receive ordora for the
making of PRESERVES aud PICKLES.
MAJOR WM. 8. McJUNKIN having
this dny withdrawn from the Arm of
GRAESER, McJUNKIN A 8ENN, it ia dis?
solved by mutual consent, sud tho name
will only bo need in liquidation by GRAE
SER A SENN, who aro authorized to settle
uu tho busineaa.
CLARENCE A. GRAESER,
WILLIAM 8. McJUNKIN,
RUFUS D. 8ENN.
July 1, 1803.
Tho undersigned would hereby inform
their friends, and the public, that they will
continuo tho FACTORAGE and GENERAL
COMMISSION BUSINESS nndor the stvle
nf GRAE8ER A SENN, and having had
long experience, feel assured they will
bo ablo to do ample justice to any interest
that may be confided to thom. Wo solicit
3onaignmonta of COTTON and COUNTRY
PRODUCE generally, which shall have our
personal attention and no patna spared to
pfive satisfaction. We also oner our
sorvices for tho purchaso of Cotton aud
ather articles, and will attend to tho col?
lection of business paper and tho selling
jf Chocks on the North.
CLARENCE A. ORAESER,
RUFUS D. SENN.
July 1,1868._JnlyJ 3t
SOLUTION CITRATE MAGNESIA,
Ohcsnnt Grove Whiskey,
For sale bv
FISHER & HF.INITSK,
June 5 Pharmacists.