Newspaper Page Text
Friday Morning, July 10.
Tlie Two Conventions
Tho spirit manifested in both the ]
regalar Democratic Convention and
the Democratic Convention of Sol-1
diers and Sailors, is admirable, in its ]
broad, national mid fraternal spirit.
Tho South is fully recognized, and
the spirit of sectionalism has boen
banished from tho halls of meeting.
The reconstruction scheme of Con?
gress and radical misrule are proper?
ly denounced, and the infamous act
of placing tho whites of the South
under thc political rulo of the re?
cently j emancipated slaves, meets
with its merited condemnation.
Neither Goth, Vandal, nor Hun ever
consummated a tyranny or an out?
rage such as has boon consummated
in the Southern States by the radical
party. Ano] tho state of things thus
brought about cannot last long.
Nomination of Horatio Seymour for j
We have tho satisfaction to an?
nounce to our readers tho nomina?
tion, by the National Democratio
Convention, of this wise, able and
popular statesman, of Now York.
After a number of ballotings, which!
showed the confidence had in Pen-1
dleton, Hancock and Hendricks, all
turned io Seymour as tho man upon
whom all might unite, and he became
the successful nominee, in spite of
his repeated refusal to bo considered
a candidate. We congratulate th
party upon their standard-bearer.
The views of Mr. Seymour wore I
given in his recent able speech in
New York, and may be seen this
morning, in his address before the
Convention, whioh we publish on our
The projected abdication of Queen I
Victoria iS daily attracting moro dis- ?
cussion in England. From the na
turo of tho authorities taking part in |
it, there is little doubt that tho de?
sires of the Queen herself inoline in
that direction. She is so thoroughly
wedded to the memory of her late
husband, and has acquired, during
her long retirement, such a love fora
quiet domestic life, that the duties
pertaining to her high office cannot
be otherwise than onerous and dis?
tasteful. The attempt she recently
made to resume them, iu obedience
to the not very courteously expressed
wishes of? the London shop-keepers,
was not a success, and was soon tired I
of. No doubt, her abdication would
havo taken place long before this,
hod it not been for tho wiso counsels j
of her advisers, who feel that Eng?
land is now passing through an im?
portant crisis, and count more upon
the loyalty inspired by her name,
aud tho profound respect entertained
for her person by her subjects of
every degree, than they do upon po?
litical measures to carry tho country
safely through tho trial. Tho fact of
Wales' unpopularity was, probably,
auothcr argument of no small mo?
ment; but this is yielding to other
considerations. Tho popular desiro
for a young monarch, and tho gay
young court he would doubtless
gather around him, would beget
habits of extravagance and display,
which would tend to a great revival |
of business in tho metropolis; while
tho magnanimous act of the Queen
would proteot him, it is thought,
from too severe criticism during her
life. From tho signs of tho times,
we may speedily look for some such
glorious act on tho port of her gra?
THE POPULATION OP FLOIUDA.
From tho census returns of Florida
for 1867, issued from tho office of
tho Sccrotary of State, it appears
that tho total population of tho State
in 1860, was 140,423. In 18G7, it was
153,659, showing an increase in sovon
years of 13,236, which is 9 42-100
per cent. It will also bo seen, says
the Tallahassee Floridian, that tho
whito population during that timo
has increased 4,247, while that of the
colored hos inoreased 8,861. This,
however, eau bo oosily accounted for,
from tho well known faot that hun?
dreds of negroes have immigrated to
our State from South Carolina; Geor?
gia, and elsewhero, while there has
been little if any immigration of
whites, except a number of scala?
wags and carpet-baggers, calling
themselves white men, who scarcely
remain long enough in one place to
bo counted in tho census.
I"". ? -
To Major Guenther, ?. S. A., Mayor
- Columbia, S. C.
: We pr?same it was by your
that tho oity bell waa rung, yes
tor erny, in honor of tho inauguration
of the Governor elect-elected, be it
remembered, by no votes of the old
suffragans of the oom mon weal th.
Tho municipal authorities are sap
posed to represent the sentiments
and sympathies of the community
ovor which they preside. Wo deem
it due to ourselves-citizens of Co?
lumbia-to disavow any sympathy
whatever with this municipal rejoic?
ing. We have no partiality for the
role it honors. When an old and
honored regime posses away, sub?
merged beneath the waves of a god?
less radicalism, it may gladden tho
hearts of Southern renegades and
their dusky pets; but it kindles no
joy in the hearts of the true and
legitimate sons of South Carolina.
WO, at least, enter our protest against
the city bell being rung for us. Bet?
ter that it be solemnly tolled, to pay
respect to the remains of constitu?
tional liberty. At any rate, toe, who
are represented in this paper, do not
intend to be classed, even by impli?
cation, with that senseless and rabble
throng who, like the courtiers around
the dying bed of the French King,
are ever ready to shout: "Le Moi est
mort-Vive le Hoi." "The Kingia
dead-Long livo the King." Our
sentiment is, God save the Slate.
PROCEEDINGS OP THE FOURTH DAV.
The Houso of Representatives was
called to order at 10 o'clock A. M.
After tho call of the roll and read?
ing of the journal, tho report of tho
Committee on the Inauguration of
the Governor was received as inform?
The committco appointed to sug?
gest how many officers would bo re?
quired to transact the business of
tho House, and to nominate suitable
persons for such positions, mado a
report, covering the following nomi?
Sergeant-at-Arms, J. P. F. Camp;
Assistant Sergeant-at-Arms, B. Byas;
Door-keeper, John Fitzsimmons; As?
sistant Door-keeper,'|Lewis Pinkos;
Chief Messenger, T. A Crews; As?
sistant Messengers, E. B. Thomp?
son, A. liuffin, and A. T. Atterbury;
Clerk, A. O. Jones; Assistant Clerks,
J. H. Hendrix, James Just and G.
E. Tucksberry; Recording Clerk, J.
H. Frost; Pages, Ben. Simons and
The committee further recommend?
ed that no chaplain be chosen, os
there were a number of reverend
gentlemen on the floor, who would,
no doubt, on invitation, gratuitously
serve in rotation. They also report?
ed that it WAS desirable to have the
services of a stenographer, but no
suitablo person could be found.
Tho committee also recommended
the adoption of a concurrent resolu?
tion, authorizing the Attorney-Gene?
ral to engage the services of engross?
ing clerks, not to exceed six in num?
ber, except by express authority of
the General Assembly, and also the
services of two competent legal gen?
tlemen, to aid in the matter of draft?
ing bills, resolutions, &c.
Tho report and resolution wore
made the special order for to-morrow,
at 12.30 P. M.
Tho business of the Houso recur?
ring to the undetermined question of
privilege, raised yesterday, in refer?
ence to the exclusion of the Ander?
son delegation from their seats, on
motion of R. B. Elliott, a resolution
was adopted, by a vote of 82 ayes to
28 nayes, rescinding tho order of the
House by which they were compelled
to stand. aside, admitting them to
their seats, and referring their cre?
dentials to tho Committco on Privi?
leges aud Elections.
These gentlemen, viz: John Wil?
son, B. F. Sloan and John B. Moore,
wero thereupon qualified, and took
their seats, as also did R. M. Valen?
tine, of Abbovillc, T. Frank Cly
burno, of Lancaster, and Samuel
Littlejohn, Robert M. Smith, Ivan
Bryant and C. C. Turner, of Spar
tauburg, vho had just mado their
The joint resolution, ratifyiug tho
proposed fourteenth articlo to tho
Constitution of tho United States,
which had passed tho Senate, was
thou taken up and passod, twelvo
members-all Democrats-voting in
tho negative. Their names aro O.
M. Duell, W. C. Koitt, W. T. Field,
S. Littlejohn, R. M. Smith, J. Bry?
an, C. C. Turner, B. Frank Sloan,
John Wilson, J. B. Mooro, T. F.
Clyburno and A. G. Stowart.
A concurrent resolution, petition?
ing Congress to relieve the political
disabilities of W. J. Mixon, the mem?
ber from Barnwell, who could not
take his scat, by reason of being dis?
qualified by tho constitutional
amendment, was passed, nem. con.
A resolution was adopted, instruct?
ing a .Special Committee of Five to
inquire whether a more suitablo hall
could not be obtained for the Houso.
A. J. Ransier presented the papers
in tho matter of the Anderson elec?
tion. Referred to tho Judiciary
After somo unimportant business,
the Houso adjourned nntil 10
Nothing i>f consequence was done
in tho Senate.
DESTRUCTIVE Fias.-We regret to
learn that Major Henry Williams,
living near Ninety-Six, met with a1
heavy loss on Wednesday morning j
last, by the work of an incendiary.
His barn and stables, together with ]
several horses and mules, and a lot j
of hog?, were consumed.
Tho Greenwich street elevated
railway is said to be a success. A
trial trip has been made, at the rate
of ten miles an hour, and it is ex?
pected to reach a speed of fifteen
when tho Une shall be completed.
The engineer wants to extend it to
Thirtieth street, this year, when the
trip from tho Battery to that part
can bo made in fifteen minutes.
An awful calamity occurred on tho
evening of the Fourth of July, by
the giving way of the draw-bridge at
tho ferry-boat landing, on the Oak?
land side of San Francisco Bay.
About sixty persons were precipi?
tated into the water. Ten bodies
have been recovered. It is impossi?
ble to ascertain the number drowned.
Tho contingent expenses of the
United States Senate and House,
! show thatjsnuff, cork-screws, lemons,
pantaloons, and several other things,
ore issued to Senators and Represent?
atives 08 "stationery,"
On the 30th ultimo, the dwelling
houso of Mr. Archibald Melton, near
Cornwell's Turn-out, was entirely
consumed by fire. Not au article of
furnituro was saved.
Ex-Governor B. F. Perry was se?
lected as Vice-president, and Hon.
W. S. Mullins Seorotary of the Na?
tional Democratic Convention, from
The Anderson Intelligencer notices
tho destruction of the flour mills of
Joseph Cox, Esq., on Saluda River,
on Friday morning last. Loss about ?
The residence of Mrs. Nancy Beas?
ley, near Greenwood, Abbeville Dis?
trict, was entered, on Friday night,
tho 3d instant, and about $1,000 in
Immigration Mass Meeting.
AT a mooting of tho Immigration So?
ciety, of Newberry, held on Monday,
the Gth instant, it was determined to hold
a MA88 MEETING, at Nowberry Court
Houso, on WEDNESDAY, July 22, to which
all persons, friendly to the cause, from this
District, and tho adjoining and adjacent
Districts, are earnestly invited to attend.
Delegates from all Immigration Societies
aro particularly invited to be present.
Addresses will be delivered by the Pr?si?
dent, and varions other gentlemen from
It is hoped that a largo attendance, both
from our District and from abroad, will
give earnest countenance to this meeting.
REV. T. 8. BOINE8T, Prosideat.
SILAS JOHNSTONE, Secretary.
July 10 f2
See ! Call and See 1 !
HAVING just received An addition to
my large and well selected stock of
SPECTACLES and EYE-GLASSE8, those
dosiring to bo suited in the above articles
will do well by calling at my storo before
On hand, with new lots continually arriv?
ing, tho following lines of wares:
REPAIRING, in all its branches, neatly
executed, and with despatch, by
Sign of tho Greon Spectacles,
Ono door bolow Phonix Oflice,
Main street, Columbia, S. C.
BRANCH, SCOTT & CO.,
2G8 Broad Street, Augusta, Georgia,
OFFER for salo, in lots to suit pur
50,000 lbs. MILL OFFAL.
Country Flour, in bags.
Chewing Tobacco, assorted brand.-.
Durham Smoking Tobacco.
Frnits and Flowers.
2.000 bushels Corn. July 10_12*_
Schedule on the Spartanburg and
Bown Train. Up Train.
Mis. Arv. Leav. Arv. Loav.
Spartanburg, o 5.0? 7.00
Pacolet. 10 5.45 5.49 6.12 0.16
Jonesville, 19 G.25 G.30 5.29 5.33
Dnionvillo, 2S 7.15 7.40 4.30 4 45
Santuc, 37 8.23 8.80 3.37 3.45
Shelton, 48 0.23 0.25 2.3G 2.40
Lvlcs Ford, 52 0.40 0.50 2.0!) 2.12
Strother, 56 10.14 10.18 1.42 1.45
Alston, 08 11.30 12.30
Charlotte and South Carolina Rail?
COLOMBIA, S. C., July 8,18G8.
MEMBER8 of tho Legislature will bo
passed over tho Road during tho
present Session for full faro going np, and
furnished with return ticket without
charge C. BOUKNIGHT,
July 7 tuthfl_Superintendent.
?araggssgffflfru X H E undersigned RI
Kbaving removed bia ?
IBBB^atock or FURNITURE M?
to Main street, Wost side, opposito C. H.
Baldwin A Co.'s, will bo glad to seo his
former patrons and the public gonorally.
(?ive mo a call. With inoreasod facilities,
ho is prepared to manufacturo anything in
tho CABINET MAKING LINE, at short
notice and workmanship to ploaso even
tho most fastidious. Particular attontion
given to REPAIRING, PACKING and
JORBING. JEROME FAGAN.
CITY CLERK'S OFFICE,
COLCXBIA, Joly 3,1868.
CITY TAXES on Sales of Merchandise,
Sales at Auotion, and on Commission
Receipts of Hotels, Boarding Houses,
Saloons, ?o., for the quarter ending Joly
lat, aro duo, and prompt payment of tho
same ia reqnirod. J.S.MoMAHON,
, July 4 6 City Clerk.
At the Exchange, this morning,
okra soup will be served up, to be
succeeded, on Saturday, by turtle
soup, prepared in Clendining's usual
ANOTHER TABUED STICK.-A re?
cently-liberated convict from the
penitentiary was detected, yesterday
afternoon, in making a raid, with a
tarred stick, upon the pile of "yel?
low boys" displayed iu Mr. E. J.
Scott's window. The would-be rob?
ber escaped. This is the second at?
"WHICH WAS THE MOST Arraorni
ATE?-The ceremony of inaugurating
Governor Scott, yesterday, was pre?
faced by a prayer from Rev. E.
J. Adams, a colored preacher, of
Charleston, who used the expression :
"Bless the servants who have been
put over the people," and "bring
good out of evil." Tho samo cere?
mony was closed with a salute of
nineteen guns, fired from headquar?
ters, and tue riuging of the city bell.
Which was the most appropriate?
Tho Democratic members of the
Senate are: Oconee-D. Bieman
Horry-H. Buck; Lancaster-R. M.
Sims; Anderson-J. H. Reid; Pick'
ens-T. A. Rogers. Tho Senatoi
from Spartanburg has not yet taken
The Democratic members of the
Houso are: Auderson-J. B. Moore,
Frank Sloan and J. Wilson ; Horry
Zadock Bullock; Lancaster-Messrs
Stewart and Clyburn; Oconee-W
C. Keith and O. M. Doyle; Pickens
W. T. Field; Spartanburg-S. Little
john, C. C. Turner, R. M. Smitl
and Javan Bryant.
The constitutional amendment ha:
been passod by both bodies. All o
the Democratio Senators and Repre
sentatives voted against the amend
meut, excepting the Hon. Mr. Fish
er, of Spartanburg, who had no
then taken his seat, and Mr. Zadoel
Bullock, of Marion, who voted ay
under protest. There is a littl
leaven in the lamp.
It is to be observed, that noarl;
every State in the Union is repre
sonted in this] Legislature, to sa
nothing of Africa. Tho followin
verses, it is said, were propared t
bo sung at the opening of the set
sion, but for some uuexplained re;
son, the singing was omitteel. Air
"From Greenland's I seo Meour
From New Hampshire's green mom
From old Nantucket's strand,
From Lako Ontario's fountains,
And Huron's goldeu sand;
From old Winconsin river
And famed Iowa's plains,
We are coming, to eleliver
This State to nogro chains!
Wo love the spioy breezes
That blow from Af ric's shore,
A scent that so well pleases,
Who would not thirst for more?
Thick lips and coal black faces,
The gifts of God aro shown,
We'll take these dusky races
And mingle with our own.
Should wo whoso souls aro lightei
With wisdom from on high,
Wait still to bo invited
Beforo wc hithor hie?
When offices are waiting,
And plunder is to reap,
Not at tho present stating,
While carpot-bagi tire cheap.
INAUGURATION OP GOV. SCOT?
HIS ADDRESS.-At high noon, yeste
day, tho General Assembly of th
State convened in tho hall of tl
House of Representatives, to witnc
tho inauguration of General R. I
Scott, Governor elect. After tl
members had been seated, they we
called to ordor by tho Speaker, wb
with the Tiosidont of tho Senate, o
cupied positions on tho stage. C
their right and loft sat a largo nui
ber of persons, who had been invit
to do so, and among whom were Co]
Willard and Hogo, Hon. F. A. Sa
yer, Chaplain French, Col. T.
Robertson, a few Northern ladie
and somo colorod mon. Gen. Sec
ontored a few moments af tor ward
accompanied by ex-Governor Orr,.
G. Maokey, lato President of t
State Constitutional Convention, ai
Mr. J. A. Nagle, tho Chairman
tho Committee of Arrangements f
the occasion. After Gen. Scott h
boon introduced to the Speaker,
prayer was offered by Itev. E. |
Adams, (colored.) After which, Ge
Scott was presentod to the Genei
Assembly, and said:
GENTLEMEN OF THE GENERAL /.
BEMBIIT: The circumstances under
which we meet makes it peculiarly
fitting that we should recognize the
hand of Divine Providence, not only
in the great and painful changes of
the past, hut especially in the impor?
tant events which have resulted in
the meeting of this General Assem?
On entering upon the duties of my
office, it is right that I should state,
in general terms, the principles
which will control me in administer?
ing the affairs of the State. It would
be affectation not to recognize the
peculiar circumstances under which
I have been elected Governor, and
which must necessarily have great
influence in shaping my course. Let
me say, then, that I have no doubt
as to the validity of all the proceed?
ings which have been had under the
reconstruction Acts of Congress, and
that I assume this office, after having
been elected by a large majority of
the votes of the voting population
of the State, with the full determina?
tion to exercise all the powers be?
longing to the position-with the
purpose always of promoting the
best interests of the whole people.
But whilo I believe that iu my elec?
tion the will of the majority of the
people of South Carolina has found
a fuller expression thau ever before
in her history, I nm, at the same
time, awaro that au influential mi?
nority of her people view the acts
which have resulted in tho adoption
of the Constitution under which we
are assembled, and my election to tho
office of Governor, as in violation of
thoir constitutional rights, and that
they more or less earnestly and
honestly look forward to the time
when these and all other acts done
under the authority of tho United
States Government, since the close
of the war, shall be declared null and
void. It is never wiso in any com?
munity for the majority to treat with
indifference or unnecessary rigor the
opinions and wishes of the minority.
In a community like this, where so?
ciety is being completely revolution
. ?zed, and where, as the result of that
revolution, soreness and bitterness
of feeling necessarily exist among all
classes, but especially among the for?
mer ruling class, it is of the very
first importance that we, who repre?
sent the majority of the people, shall
exercise great moderation and for?
bearance iu nil that we do, so that
we may disappoint both the hopes
and fears of those who have prophe?
sied concerning us a different result.
For my own part, while I shall,
within the scopo of my powers, firm?
ly and consistently carry oat the
principles of freedom laid down iu
the Constitution, and jealously seek
to maintain the rights of tho poorest
and the humblest citizen of the
State, I hope to be able to do this
duty in such a manner that large
numbers of those who now stand
aloof, foreseeing only evil to the
State, will, as time rolls on, realize
that the extension of equal rights to
those hitherto deprived of them, in?
stead of injuring the State, produces
contentment and peace, conditions
precedent to tho growth of an intel?
ligent, strong and prosperous people.
Had I not supposed that something
could be doue in this direction, 1
never wonld have dared to accept thie
trust at the hands of the people.
There is a class of citizens who
will probably, for many years, be un?
able to contentedly adapt themselvei
to the new order of things; but 1
confidently believe that this class is
very small, and that, as time passes,
it will become still smaller and less
influential. With the great majority,
however, wiso laws, justly ad minis
tered, will have tho effect of recon?
ciling them to tho new Government
and I have no doubt that, in a verj
short time, wc may, upon the great
essential principles of social ordei
and political freedom, be a hnppj
and united people.
Upon you, gentlemen of the Gene
ral Assembly, will fall a large shan
of tho responsibility which rests upoi
us all for tho security of tho future
Yon will pardon mo, therefore, if '.
I urge upon you tho exercise of grea
care, purity and moderation iu al
that you do. Tho Constitution adopt
ed by tho people of the State, mus
bo your guide. Whatever imperative
duties it devolves upon you, must bi
performed without qualification ; bu
generally the Constitution is confin?e
to the statement of certain funda
mental principles, which aro left fo
you mid tho people to apply, as timi
and circumstances may demand
Aud so long as no man's right o
liborty is imporiled by delay, it i
wise in matters of legislation "t<
mako haste slowly."
Tho wisdom and moderation tha
! characterized tho Convention, whicl
framed our Constitution, argue
favorably as to tho future legislatioi
of the State. I pray you to remem
ber in all your action as a legislativ?
body, that you aro to care for tin
wants of tho vhole people, withou
regard to class or oondition-wkih
nothing should be done in a spirit o
revenge; so wo should be equnlb
careful to avoid anything whicl
might be construed into servility, oi
concession to unworthy demands.
It is, however, upon tho people a
large, that tho heaviest responsibility
(for the future) must rest. Constitu
tions and laws amount to nothing
unless they aro sustained by a tir
tuous and intelligent people. A com
inanity composed of people who, 01
the one side, are factious, fault-find?
ing and suspicious, and on the other
credulous and indifferent, cannot ex?
pect to enjoy either peace or pros?
Tho Congress of the United states
has done au it can do for us by legis?
lation. It has enabled ns to form and
adopt a Constitution, which secares
to all men equal rights; and to or?
ganizo a Government under that
Constitution, we must do the rest
ourselves. By wisdom, forbearance
ono with another, sobriety, industry
and ?ducation, we may build up a
State worthy of the great nation of
which we now form an indissoluble
part, and fruitful of all blessings to
ourselves and posterity.
From this place, I venture to ask
tho people of South Carolina, of all
classes and conditions, to devote.
themselves earnestly to the promo?
tion of good will and harmony. So
far as is possible and consistent with
duty, let us forget the past; and look?
ing only to the present and the fu?
ture, strive with cheerfulness and
honesty of purpose, to make Our?
selves worthy recipients of the bless?
ings which are sure to flow from a
At the conclusion of his speech,
Gen. Scott announced that he was
ready to take the oath of office, which
was then administered to him by Dr.
Mackey. The oath is that prescribed
by tho State Constitution.
Dr. Mackey then advanced to the
front of the stage and proclaimed
that, by virtue of the authority in?
vested in him by the Constitution of
South Carolina, he declared General
Robert Kingston Scott Governor of
South Carolina. He concluded with
tho invocation, "God bless the State
of South Carolina"-whereupon" the
Assembly, with some exceptions not
necessary to specify, arose to their
feet, and having repeated the refrain,
waved hats and handkerchiefs,
and cheered most lustily. The scene,
under the circumstances, was, to say
the most of it, painfully suggestive,
and, as we left the hall, with-raois*
tened eyes and doubting hearts, we
whispered the earnest prayer, "God
save the State of South Carolina."
MAIL ARRANGEMENTS.-The post
office open during the week from 9}4
a. m. to 7 p. m. On Sundays, from
4 tc 5 p. m.
The Charleston and Western mails
are open for delivery at 4>? p. m., and
close at S,' ? p. m. Charleston night
mail open 8>< a. m., close 4J4 P- ni.
Northern-^Open for delivery at
8'.J a. m., closes at 2.45 p. m."
Greenville-Open for delivery 5}?
p. m., closes at 3} ? p. m.
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.-Special at
tention is called to the following ad?
vertisements, published for the first
time this morning:
Immigration Meeting in.Newberry
I. Salzbacher-Call and See. .
Schedule S. & U. R. E.
Branch, Scott & Son-Sundries.
New Family Flour.
2AAA POUNDS EXTRA FAMILY
,UUU NEW FLOUR, equal-to any
mado on the Continent of America. For
salo by E. Sc Gr. D. HOPE.
June 18 .
Claret Wine on Draught.
ASUPERIOR quality of TABLE CLA?
RET, for sale, on draught, by
July 2_GEORGE SYMMERS.
FINE Sugar-cured Breakfast STRirS.
Fresh LBMON8 and NEW FLOUR.
_G. PIERCES, at Seegers' old stand.
FRUIT ! FRUIT ! !
"I /\ BOXES ORANGES,
JL" / 10 boxes Lemons,
Pecan Nuts, Filberts, Almonds, Ac, Ac,
just received and for salo by
July 2 GEORG? SYMMERS.
ACASK OF ST. JULIEN CLARET will
be on draught TUESDAY, tho 23d.
.June 21_E. Sc G. D. HOPE. _
2pr BAGS FAIR RIO COFFEE. For
O sale low to dealers.
Juno l t E. & G. D. HOPE.
New Flour! New Flour!!
CHOICE NEW FLOUR, from Bookman's
Mills, just received and for sale bv
June 84_J. A T. R. AGNEW.
THOMAS & BELL,
BUILDERS AND CONTRACTORS A
ALL work in tho department of mecha- A
uical construction executed with
promptness and skill.
J. P. THOMAS. J. C. BELL.
New Country Flour,
FOR salo low by
8WYGERT A SENN.
FRESH FAMILY SUPPLIES, ? choice
oolloction, at SWYGERT Si SENN'S.
TOBACCO! TOBACCO! a largo stock of
all grades, very low, at
Juno 19 lrqo SWYGERT A SENN'S.
ASUPPLY OF NEW POTATOES, con?
stant Iv on hand and for salo by
. Jane 10 J. & T. B. AGNEW.
Wrapping Paper and Twine.
AFULL supply of WRAPPING PAPER.
Also, Paper Twine, Cotton and Hemp
Twiuo. On hand and for Bale by
Juno 10 _J. A T. B? AGNEW.
COW PEAS! COW PEAS! !
Q AA BU8HEL8 COW PEAS for sale
?UU low, by
June 12 GREGG, PALMER A CO.