Newspaper Page Text
Thursday Morning, Joly 9. ffi8.
The Anderson Mansjbc?|(?t w1. ju,
The House of Representatives con?
sumed yesterday morning in discus?
sing the admission of tho members
from Anderson. . These gentlemen
are Democrats, and this circumstance,
coupled with the fact that it is sur?
mised they would vote for Mr. Saw?
yer, instead of Mr. Mackey, for
United States Senator, is said to be
the cause of thc apparent disposition
on tho part of a portion of the
House to keep thom ont. They have
tho certificate of General Canby
the same evidence that other mem?
bers hnd-and yet they aro deniod
their seats. Tho debate that ensued,
in addition to other indications,
showed au amount of weakness and
puerility that rendered tho matter a
farce; but some gleams of common
sonso and justice appeared amid tho
dark mists of prejudice and passion.
The sensible Whipper advocated the
admission of tho members from An?
derson-Messrs. -T. B. Meero and
John Wilson-and boldly charged
that thoso who sought to keep them
out wore not actuated by purest mo?
tives. Our legislator-Charley Wild?
er-took tho samo view, and a white
member from Sumtor made tho sug?
gestion, that some time or other the
Democrats might bo in tho majority,
and it became the radicals to take
caro how they established prece?
dents which might cut on both sides.
We thought this a sensible idea. The
waters of debato grew muddy. The
speaker grow confused. Tho candi?
dato for the United States Senotor
sliip whispered a point. DeLarge
came to the rescue. The waters
grow more turbid. A aolored dele?
gate from Charleston grew hungry;
another got "mad," and, finally, the
Houso adjourned, without coming to
a decision. Bat tho partisanship of
tho new Speaker of the House was
apparent to every unprejudiced mind.
Tho following is tho protest which
Whipper sent to tho Chair, but which
the Chair decided not to entertain:
lb the Speaker and Members of tho
House of Representatives:
? The members elect from tho Coun?
ty of Anderson, respectfully submit:
That au exception has boen made in
their case. On the first day of the
session of this body, they presented
themselves at the Speaker's desk
with tho samo evidence of their elec?
tion ns that offered by the other
mombors of the body, and yet, upon
tho mere intimation of a protest,
without even examining tho same,
tho Speaker decided that the mem?
bers from Anderson should stand
asido. The members elect from the
said County do, t lie re fore, appeal
from tho decision of the Chair, on
tho following grounds:
1st. Because they were duly elect?
ed, and so deolnrod by General Cuu
by, whose certificate of election they
aro prepared tc? exhibit.
2d. Because, the State being uudcr
military rule, it waa not compotent
for tho Houso to disregard the posi?
tive order of the commanding officer
of this Military District.
3d. Because tho principle of exclu?
sion, carried out in their case, places
it in tho power of any member to
defeat the organization of this House.
4th. Because tho members elect
from tho County of Anderson were
deprived of their right to participate
in tho permanent organization-were
illegally prevented from casting their
votes, and were, therefore, not al?
lowed to represent tho people of their
All of which is respectfully .sub?
mitted. JOHN B. MOORE,
THE CONDITION OF THE SOUTH
Was ono of tho subjects of au address
recently delivered in Boston by Rev.
Bornas Scars, the agent of thc Pea?
body educational fuud. Dr. Scars
said that both sections of tho country
misunderstood and misinterpreted
oach other; that tho work of poli?
ticians, both in tho North and in tho
South, is pernicious; and that what
thc Sonthorn States really need is tho
hearty co-operation of thc business
mon of tho North to afford them
capital to vitalizo their energies.
Southern mon look with distrust to
the military and to those oounooted
with tho Bureau;} hut men from tho
North, with averngo civility and good
sense, aro cordially recoived among
thom. As io tho matter of negro
suffrago, tho white population, as a
rulo, aro opposod to it-at least, to
universal suffrage. He thought,
howovor, they would willingly agree
to ?orno method of impartial suffrago
which would work advantageously
for both races.
PROCEEDINGS OF TB II THIRD DAT.
4 8ENAT?. % ' il'j?
Tko Sonate was called to order at
Prayer by the chaplain, Bev. E. T.
The rain?tes of yesterday -were
read and confirmed.
The President pro tem. announced
the standing committees.
Mr. Joel Foster, Senator eleot from
Spartanbarg, appeared and quali?
On motion of Mr. Montgomery; of
Newberry, permission was extended
Mr. Foster . to record the vote he
wonld have east on the question of
constitutional amendment, had he
been present yesterday, but Mr. Fos?
ter declined to vote.
Mr. Whitemore, of Darlington,
at the request of thc President pro
tem., took the Chair, when Mr. Cor?
bin gave notice that to-morrow he
would introduce a bill to organize
the County courts, and a bill to vali?
date the laws of tho provisional go?
vernment of South Carolina.
The first bill divides tho State into
eight circuits, which, of course, will
necessitate the eleotion of eight cir?
cuit judges. It also provides for /
thrco terms in each County, each,
year, of the Courts of General Ses?
sions and Common Pleas; ulau the
times and places of holding those
courts in each County. Tho jurors
summoned to attend tho Courts of
General Sessions, shall also attend
tho noxt ensuing Court of Common
Pleas, except in tho County of
R. H. Cain offered tho following
resolution, which was seconded by
Resolved, That a Committee of
Five be appointed by the President
pro tem., with instructions to report
whether tho Senators who voted in
the negative-in tho ratification of
the amendment to tho United States
Constitution-have, or have not, vio?
lated their oaths and committed per?
jury, and if so, to recommend what
course should be adopted by tho
Honse to vindicate tho purity of its
On motion of J. J. Wright, the
motion was laid on the table.
On motion of W. B. Nash, the Judi?
ciary Committee were direoted to re?
port whether the State Solicitors are
required to attend during the session
of this General Assembly. B. F.
Randolph offered tho following reso?
lutions, which were referred to the
Resolved, That all offices now held
by persons who aro disfranchised by
the proposed fourteenth article or
amendment of tho Constitution of
the United States be, and they aro
hereby, declared vacant.
Resolved, That tho Governor, by
and with the advice and consent of
the Senate, be authorized to fill such
vacancies until elections shall be or?
Aftor soma unimportant business,
the Senate adjourned until 12 m. to?
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES.
The Houso was callod to order at
Mr. E. M. Stoher, one of thc mem?
bers eleot from Marion, appeared and
Resolutions were adopted appoint?
ing a Committeo of Five to make ar?
rangements for tho inauguration of
Governor Scott, to morrow, at 12
Tho rest of the session was spent
in a violent discussion over tho pro?
priety of admitting tho delegation
from Anderson, against whom thoro
is a protest.
Without definite action tho Houso
adjourned to 12 m. to-morrow.
BUTLER'S REPORT.-Tho press, with
one accord, save thc New York Tri?
bune, drop3 Butler's volumuious re?
port as utterly contemptible-as tho
New York Times says, "au intermi?
nable mass of disconnected and trivi?
al testimony." Thc Tribune, after
presenting an elaborate analysis of
thc document, concludes that the
result of tho investigation "merely
shows that it is impossible, by exami?
nation of any number of professed
corruptiouists, to prove a caso of cor?
ruption where they mayj choose to
-? ? ? i
Thad. Stevens hus promised to
present his now articles of impeach?
ment to tho Houso to-morrow. As
originally drawn up by him a few
days ago, they wero very weak and
senseless; but he will now bo able to
strengthen thom with a new article,
chargiDg tho President with usurpa?
tion of power in issuiug his proclam?
ation of unconditional and unre?
served pardon to all participants in
tho lute iusurrootion or rebellion.
Such an open doflanoo of tho au?
thority lately claimed by Congress
must no quito intolerable to Mr. Ste?
vens; and wo hopo, therefore, that
Congress will adjourn as soon as pos?
sible aftor he presents his articles
and gets through with his speech on
thom.-Neva York Times, Gin.
The number of fires that occurred
in New York, during the Fourth of
July, 1867, was twenty-two, while
the number on the Fourth of July,
1868, was but twelve-a decroaso of
about forty-six per cont.
j Th? Democratic Convention,
I Tlie New York papers, of Sunday
and Monday, contain lengthy ac?
counts of the assembling of the
Convention. Tho Herald says:
The new Tammany, Hall in East
Fourteenth street was formally dedi?
cated yesterday morning, before tho
assembling of the National Conven?
tion, by the Sachems and brethren
of the Society of St. Tammany, who
formed in procession nt tho tempora?
ry wigwam in Thirteenth street, and
marched to tho new building. The
Declaration of Independence was
read by Judge Cardozo, after which
Grand Sachem John T. Hoffman
pronounced the dedicatory address,
tho ceremonies terminated, and the
hall was thrown open to the National
All the excitement nud enthusiasm
of tho day culminated at the hour
fixed for the formal opening of the
Convention. From au early hour,
aa immense crowd began pouring
into Fourteenth street from Third
and Fourth avenues, filling up the
entire North side of tho Btreet, the
only part of it left undisturbed by
the police. Thero was excitement
enough, for ns thc hours kept coming
and going in their order, the street
was kept alive by the marching of
troop?; the music cf bands, the
gathering of societies, the active
exertions of the police in keeping
the streets clear and all the other
excitements natural to such n timo
and scene. The splendid new build?
ing, to be known hereafter as the
now Tammany Hall or Great Wig?
wam, was decorated in a very beauti?
ful manner with flags and banners,
flowers and evergreens wrought and
interlaced into patriotic emblems
and mottoes, indicative of the great
event which was to fiud its initiation
within its spacious walls-an event
whioh is destined to spread like
conoentric waves to tho utmost
limits of tho laud, and to affect the
peace, prosperity and greatness of
tho wholo people of this immense
continent. The decorations of the
hall and the beautiful arch which
spans tho street were conceived in
good taste, and were in every respect
characteristic of the occasion.
A little after 10 o'clock, the mighty
wigwam, the dedicatory services of
which had just terminated, began to
fill rapidly. At a quarter past 12
o'clock, the gavel of the Chairman of
the Democratic National Executive
Committee was heard calling to
order. At once there rose the cry
from all sides, "sit down, sit down,
take your seats," ?co. Some little
time elapsed while delegates hurried
to their places, but when order was
again restored, the Chairman, Hon.
August Belmont, rose and proceeded
to address the Convention:
GENTLEMEN OF THE CONVENTION:
It is my privilege to-day to welcome
you hero iu this hall, constructed
with so much artistic taste, and
tendered you by the time-honored
Society of Tammany. I welcome
you to this magnificent temple,
erected to the Goddess of Liberty bj
her staunchest defenders and mosl
fervent worshippers; I welcome you
to this good city of New York, the
bulwark of Democracy, which ha?
rolled back the surging wave o
radicalism through nil the storms o:
the last eight years, and I welcome
j'ou, gentlemou, to our Empin
State, which last fall redeemed her
self from disrule by a majority o
nearly 50,000 votes, and whicl
claims the right to lead the vauguan
of victory in the great battle to b<
fought next November, for tho pre
servation of our institutions, ou
laws ond our liberties. It is a mos
auspicious omen that we meet undo
such circumstances, and are sur
rounded by such associations, an<
sharo your own confident hope o
tho overwhelming success of th
ticket and the platform which will b
the result of your deliberations; fo
it ?3 tho American people that on
appeal lies with; their final judgnien
will bo just. The American peopl
will no longer remain deaf to th
teachings of the past; they will rc
inomber that it was under successiv
Domocratie Administrations, base
upon our national principles, th
principle of constitutional libertj
that our country roso to n prosperit
and greatness unsurpassed in th
annals of history. They will remen
ber tho days when North and Sout
marched shoulder and shoulde
together in the conquest of Mexice
which gave us our golden empire o
the Pacific, our California, and on
Oregon, now tho stronghold of
triumphant Democracy. They wi
remember tho days when penco au
plenty reignod over the whole Unioi
whon we lind no national debt t
crush tho energies of the peoph
when the Federal tax-gatherer wi
unknown throughout tho vast extei
of the land, and when the credit (
tho United States stood as high in tl
money markets of tho world, as th?
of any other Government; and the
will remembor with a wise sorrov
that when, with tho downfall of tl
Democratic party in 1860, came thi
fearful civil war which has brougl
mourning and desolation into ovei
household, and has oost the loss of
million of American oitizens, and hi
left ns with a national debt, tl
burden of whioh drains the resource
cripples the industry, and impi
verinhes the labor of the conntr;
they will remember that, after tl
fratricidal strife was over, when tl
-'- 1 *^mmm
bravery of our army and navy, and
the eacri?cee of the people, Lad re?
stored the Union and vindicated the
supremacy of the law--when thc
viotor and the vanquished ??were,
equally ready to bury the panb and
to hold ont the hand of brotherhood'
and good will across the graves of
their fallen comrades-it was again
the defeat of the Democrat io candi?
dates in 1864, which prevented this
consummation so devoutly wished
for by all. Instead pf restoring the
Southern States to their constitution?
al rights; instead of trying to wipe
out the miseries of the past by a
magnanimous policy, dictated alike
by humanity and sound statesman?
ship, and so ardently prayed for by
the generous heart of the American
people, the radical Congress, elected
in au evil hour, placed the iron
heel of the conqueror upon the
South. Austria did not dare to
fasten upon vanquished Hungary,
nor Russia to impose upon conquer?
ed Poland the ruthless tyranny now
inflicted by Congress upon tho
Southern States. Military satraps
are invested with dictatorial power,
over-riding the decision of the courts,
and assuming the functions of the
civil authorities. Tho white popu?
lation are disfranchised, or forced to
submit to test oaths alike revolting
to justice and civilization, and a
debased aud ignorant race, just
emorged from servitude, is raised
into power to control the destiuies of
that fair portion of our common
country. Thc men elected to be
legislators, and legislators only,
trampling the Constitution under
their feet, have usurped the func?
tions of tho Executive and Judiciary,
and it is impossible to doubt, aftor
the events of the past few months
and the circumstances of tho im?
peachment trial, that they will not
shrink from au attempt hereafter to
subvert the Senate of the United
States, which alone stood between
them and their victim, and which
had virtue enough left not to allow
tho American name to be utterly
disgraced, and justice to be dragged
in tho dust. In order to carry out
this nefarious programme, our army
and navy are kept in times of pro?
found peace on a scale which has
involved a yearly expenditure ol
from $100,000,000 to ?200,000,000,
which prevents the reduction of oui
national debt, and imposes upon om
people a system of the most ex?
orbitant and unequal taxation, witb
a vicious, irredeemable and depre?
ciated currency. And now this same
party which has brought all these
evils upon the country, comes agair
before the American people asking
for their suffrages, and whom hos ii
chosen for its candidate? The Gen
eral commanding the armies of thc
United States. Can there be anj
doubt left as to the designs of thc
radicals, if they should be able tc
hold on to the reins of the Govern
ment? They intend Congressiona
usurpation of all the branches anc
functions of tho Government to b<
enforced by the bayonet or a milita
ry despotism. It is impossible tha
a free and intelligent people car
longer submit to such a state o
things. They will not calmly stani
by to see their liberties subverted
tho prosperity aud greatness of thei
couutry undermined, and the iusti
tutions bequeathed to them by th
fathers of the republic wrested froc
them. They must see that the con
sorvativc and national principle of
liboral and progressive Domocrac;
are tho only safe-guards of tho rc
public. Gentlemen of tho Conven
tiou, your country looks to you t
stay this tide of disorganization
violenco and despotism. It will nc
look in vain, when, next Noveinbei
thc roll shall be called, and who
Stato after State shall respond b
rallying around tho broad banner c
Democracy, on which in tho futin
as iii tho past will be inscribed or
undying motto, "Tho Union, til
Constitution and tho Laws." H
nominated for temporary Chairmn
Hon. HenryS. Palmer, of Wiseonsii
which was agreed to.
NASSAU INTELLIGENCE.-By a pi
vate letter received in thir city o
Sunday, wo learn of two large fir
that occurred in Nassau last wool
Tho first destroyed the warehouse <
Elliott ?fe Co., Bay street, and tl
other Jackson's store and tho Ame?,
can House. Tho losses were larg
but covered by insurance.
One of tho reporters of the Nasal
press was seriously injured at the la
At tho geueral election for mci
hers of tho House of Assembly, tho
was fighting and bloodshed.- Tl
question at issue in the election, w
whether tho Church of Englai
should bo disendowed or not.
Qenernl Meade has issued an ord
dedaring Col. J. H. Christy, t
Domocratic candidate for Congre
from tho Sixth District, to bo du
elected. Georgia, so far, has do
better than any other Southe
State-four out of her seven Co
gressmcn being Democrats.
FOURTH OP JULY TN NEW YORK.
The New York papers record fil
accidents, several resulting in deal
and twelve fires, aa the result of t
celebration of the Fourth of July
Ex-Mayor Munro, of New C
leans, is now a boss stevedoro in K
. COTTON PROSPECTS.-A Southern
commercial editor, under date of the
20th ultimo, gives tho following as
tho result of much labor and re?
search, during the last mouth, in
gleaning facts: upon which to base
the prospects of tho next cotton crop.
The cotton crop is estimated at
abOut 8,000,000 bales, which is deci?
dedly encouraging. Various accounts
of the growing crop have been pub?
lished, and from them we glean as
In North Carolina-Stand good;
plnnt healthy, and ten per cent, less
land in cotton than In 1867.
South Carolina-Crops somewhat
backward, but healthy; stand good;
twenty per cent, less land iu cotton,
but more in grain.
Georgia-Stand very good; proba?
bly twenty per cent, less plnuted.
Florida-Very encouraging; stand
good, and quantity cf laud in cotton
about the samo as last year.
Alabama-Stand unusually good;
fifteen per cont, less land in cotton
than last year; weather seasonable.
Louisiana-Very favorable; moro
land planted, and crop moro forward,
than lust year.
Tennessee-Two weeks ahead of
last year. Crop fine, and more
Texas-About tho same as last
Coast Counties and upper Counties
have also fair prospects, and all
alarm as to the army worm has
Wo must expect tho usual amount
of croaking and predicting until
wheat is secured, corn harvested,
cotton picked, and all other crops
cared for. The result will, doubt?
less, be all right, and enough and to
spare will be found as the result of
California is producing strawber?
ries weighing five to tho pound.
Spartanburg and Union Railroad.
MEMBERS of tho Legislature will bo
passed to aud fro, over tho Spartan?
burg and Union Railroad, for ONE FARE.
THOMAS B. .TETEU,
July 9 4G_President.
Gnllett's Patent Steel Brush
COTTON ginned on thia GIN, sold in
Charleston, last soason, at ono to two
conts per ponnd more than the samo class
of Cotton ginned on the ordinary Gins of
the country. This statement is" certified
bj* twonty-flvo of the principal factors and
buyers in Charleston. Price IG per Saw,
for cash or city acceptance. Send for a
Circular. C. GRAVELY,
No. 52 East Bav,
South of tho Old Post Ofrico,
Charleston, S. C.
BRTNLEY'S PATENT PLOUGHS, and a
full stock of Hardware and Agricultural
Implements, for salo low, wholesale and
retail._July 9 cow 6
fflnom. THE undersigned fft
Hf having removed Ina Mk
.^?????^Idtock of FURNITURE M1
to Main street, Wost sido, oppoaito C. H.
Baldwin .'c Co.'s, will be glad to seo his
former patrons and tho public generally.
Give mo a call. With increased facilities,
ho is prepared to manufacture anything in
tho CABINET MAKING LINE, at short
notico and workmanship to plcaso even
tho most fastidious. Particular attention
given to REPAIRING, PACKING and
JOBBING. JEROME FAGAN.
Greenville and Columbia Railroad
COLUMBIA. S. C., Jnlv 9, 18C8.
MEMBERS of the Legislature will be
passed ovor tho Road, during tho
prosont Session, for full fare going up.
and furnished with a return ticket without
charge. J. O. MEREDITH,
Jnly 9 thH2_Superintendent.
Laurens Railroad-New Schedule.
OFFICE LAURENS RAILROAD,
LAURENS C. H., 8. C., April 20, 1808.
ON and after TUESDAY, 12th of May
next, tho Trains on this Road will
commence running to return on tho same
day, to connect with tho up and down
Trains on thc Greenville and Columbia
Railroad, at Helena; leaving Laurens at 5
A. M., ou TUESDAYS, THURSDAYS and
SATURDAYS, and leaving Helena at 1.80
P. M. on tho sanio dave.
?. S. BOWERS,
July 9 Superintendent Laurena R. lt.
CAROLINA NATIONAL BANK,
OF COLUMBIA, S. C.
Vir?t Quarterly Report,
ii I A B I L I T I E S .
Capital Stock. $100,000.00
Due to Banks and,Bankers. '2,583.07
Profit and Loss. 2,1:18.73
Loans and Discounte.? 20,229.54
Real Estate. 4,100.00
Premiums on U. S. Bonde...... 4,517.50
Duo from Banks and Bankers.. 1(1,757.05
U.S. Bonds. 34,000.00
Sundry Invesfmcnt*. ... 50,358.80
National Bank Notes. .$10,(599.00
Fractional Currency.. 1,654.60
Legal Teuders. 30,811.00\
i. W. B. Gulick, Cashier of thc Carolina
National Bank of Colombia, S. C., do so?
lemnly swear that tho abovo statement is
trae, to the beet of my knowledge and
belief. W B. G ULICK, Cashier.
STATE or SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY, OF RICHLAND.
Sworn to and subscribed bofoi a me, this
7th day of July, 1803. C. J. IREDELL,
Julv 9 1 Notarv Public.
wjnM ? i laimi ii ian-j
Turtle sotipists v/ill be pleased to
learn that, Mr. Clendining, of the
.'"Exchange," will serre up a genuin?
len?y" to-day, for lunch.
iNATjamufrtoN OP Gov. SCOTT.
Owing to the indisposition of his
Excellency, the inauguration of Gov. *
Soott was postponed, yesterday. The
ceremony will be performed to-day, at
half- /ast 12.
"T.:~-. ! ?".??.
ANOTHER NEW MATOR.-We leam
that an order has been issued by
General Canby removing hi? recent
appointee, Colonel Guenther, and
substituting C. H. Baldwin, Esq.
Mr. Baldwin is a thorough business
man, and will, doubtless, fill the
office to the satisfaction of the citi?
zens, although his time will be short,.
as an election for municipal offices,
it is understood, will soon be or?
RUMORS.-It is currently reported
that a letter was received here, yes?
terday, from Congressman "Wilson,
stating that it was highly important
that a colored member should be'
elected to the United States Senate.
This bomb-shell has caused immense
excitement iu thc camps of the Saw
yerites and Mackeyites. It is farther
rumored that the members of the
Legislature havo decided to remove
to the University buildings. They
will regret it. Rumor also hath it,
that the public printiug is to be
given to an individual, or company
of individuals, for the purpose cf
establislyng a Republican paper,
either in Columbia or Charleston.
THE UNITED STATES [MUSICAL RE?
VIEW.-The July number of this
magazine has been received. Its
contents aro as follows: "No Crown
without the Cross (sacred song);
"Going Home with Willie" (song) ;
"Strawberries .and Cream" (march);
"Heavenward" (valse angelique).
Here we have fourteen pages of good
music for twenty-five cents, or 168
pages for one year's subscription of
two dollars, besides a large amount of
good reading. The publisher's ad?
dress is J. L. Peters, post office box
5,429,*New York. Mr. Peters is also
the publisher of the Olee Hive and
other musical works.
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.-Special at
tention is called to the following ad?
vertisements, published for the first
time this morning:
Jacob Levin-Auction Sale.
T. B. Jeter-Spartanburg, ?fcc
Extra Meeting Richland Lodge.
W. B. Gulick-Carolina Bank.
J. O. Meredith-Greenville, ?fee.
C. ' Gravely-Gulle tt's Cotton Gin.
J. Sr Bowers-Laurens Railroad.
D. B. DeSaussnre-Com. Sale.
Richland Lodge No. 39, A. F. M.
A AN EXTRA COMMUNICATION
*VVVnf Richland Lodge, No. 89, A. F.
/^?^M., will bo hol?!, at Masonic Hall,
THIS (Thursday) EVENING, at8 o'clock.
Tbe Second and Third Degree's will bc
By order of the W. M.
Jilly 9 lt. TOZER, Sec'y. _
CONSUMERS OF OAS,
WILL pleaso attend to the payment ot'
Aheir bills for the month of June,
withoutMelay. JACOB LEVIN,
July 7 3_ ..ftotfy Oas Company.
CITY CLERK'S OFFICE,
COLUMBIA, July 3,13G3.
CITY TAXES on Sales of Merchandise,
Sales at Auction, and on Commission
Receipts of Hotels, Boarding Houses,
Saloons, &e., for the quarter ending July
1st, are due, and prompt payment of the
same is required. J. S. McMAHON,
July 1 i>_City Clerk.
Claret Wine on Draught.
ASUPERIOR quality of TABLE CLA?
RET, for sale, on draught, bv
July 2_ GECjmij^YMMERS.
IN cases of sickness, parties can obtain
Liquors at all honra, by sending to
tho "CAROLINA HOUSE," on Washing?
ton street, as there is some ono constantly
in tho establishment. The very best
qualities of Liquors aro kept on handJ*
can bo testified to bv tho most reiiaHk.
citizens. RICHARD BARRY,
FINE Sugar-cured Breakfast STRIPS.
Fresh LEMONS and NEW FLOUR.
O. DIER0K3, at Sccgers' old stand.
FRUIT ! FRUIT ! !
IA BOXE8 ORANGES,
JA/ 10boxes Lemons,
Peoan Nuts, Filborts, Almonds, ?us., ?Sec..
just received and for salo bv
Jory a ? ' GEORCEfl 8Ytt?3fERS.
ACASK OF ST. JULIEN CLARET will
be on draught TUESDAY, the 23d.
June 21 E. Sc G. D. HOPE.
i>pr BAGS FAIR RIO COFFEE. For
?m?*J salo low to dealers.
June 14 E. Sc G. D. HOPE.
New Flour ! New Flour ! !
CHOICE NEW FLOUR, from Bookmau s
Mills, jost received and for ?ale by
Jane 21 J. Sc T. R. AGNEW.