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THE DBBIOCSA.TIC TICKET.
HORATIO SEYMOUR, OP N. Y.
GEN. F. P. BLAIR, OP MISSOURI.
Friday Morning, July 17. 1868.
Sawyer Elected-Demonstration *?
The disgraceful scenes, and doings,
and practices, that have taken place |
in the matter of the Senatorial elec?
tion hare terminated. No moro
dining, and -wincing, and humbug?
ging are necessary for the present.
The parties at work have gained no?
toriety, and the most shameful oc?
currences have marked this radical
business. No better argument against |
radicalism could be gotten up than
an expose of the tricks, and games,
and viro pulling praotioed by tho
Senatorial aspirants and their friends.
But the agony is over. Poor I
Maokeyl Happy Robertson! Sharp!
Sawyer I When Sawyer was declared j
elected, the greatest violation of Par?
liamentary usage ooourred. The j
House and Senate became a mob.
Three times three were proposed in
turn for Sawyer, Maokoy and French,
and given with a will. Amid this,
Boozer escaped, and Moses resumed |
his stand. The friends of the de?
feated Maokoy were put in a very
bad humor. DeLargo, who died
hard, moved that tho House adjourn
for a month. Another suggested
that this was the first Democratic
victory. The Sawyerites were jubi?
lant, and the Maokeyites were mad.
Take it, all in all, it was a burlesque
on legislativo proceedings, but in
keeping with the body assembled
which calls itself the General Assem?
bly of South Carolina!
? ?? ?? i
The Democratic Members in t lie. Pre?
Tho course pursued by theso gen
tlemen in the recent election will
meet with tho hearty approval of
their fellow-citizens throughout the
State. To vindicate principle, they
voted, to a man, for Hon. B. F.
Perry and Hon. J. B. Campbell; but,
finally, when the contest was nar?
rowed dowu to Mr. Mackey and
Mr. Sawyer, the majority of the Do
mooratio members voted for him
whom thoy regarded ns likely to do
least injury, and thus elected Mr.
Sawyer. But iu voting for Mr. Saw
yer, it is not, of course, to bo thought
that they have any sympathy what?
ever with his political views. They
have not. Thoy meant by their vote
simply that, in thoir opiuion, Mr,
Sawyer was not so objectionable as
Mr. Mackey. But somo of tho De?
mocratic members went further, and
placed themselves upon 'still higher
ground. Thc?c gentlemen deter?
mined to vote for ueithor. They be?
lieved iu neither, aud they would
vote for neither. Those who voted
to the last for tho Democratic nomi?
nees were Messrs. Keith and Doyle,
of Oconeo; Mr. Sloan, of Audorsou;
Mr. Stewart, of Lancaster; Mr. Field,
Mn. EDITOII: In your issue of yes?
terday, (tho 15th,) there appeared an
article, over tho signaturo of "Edge
field," in reply to au editorial iu the
Charleston Mercury, of tho 7th, iii
regard to tho Charlotte and South
Carolina roads, and Charleston, in
which ho says:
"Since writing tho foregoing, I
have learned that the Charlotte Road
has now in operation a tariff made
and proposed by Uto the South Carolina
Railroad, betwoen Charlotto and
Charleston, cheaper by far thau any
ono over heretofore in operation,
cither before or since tho war."
"Edgefield" has fallcu iuto an
error, in this respect-that the tariff
on class goods, now in operation
between Charleston and Charlotto,
was proposed by mc, on thc part of thc
South Carolina Railroad, and not by
the Charlotte Road; but my proposed
rates, with somo change, was accept?
ed by that road, aud hus been in
operation for over two mouths.
J. J. RYAN,
Agent of the South Carolina Railroad
on thc Charlotto Road.
At tho forth-coming Ecumonical
Council to bo convonod by Pope
Pius IX, America will bo, for tho first
time, represented by her bishops in
a general authoritative assembly of
tho prelates of the Roman Catholic
Church throughout tho world.
.^?...DemoenitlG P?p?f?-T?o. 4.
HON. J. B. BECK, M. O. TOOM KEN?
We have had the pleasure of mak?
ing the acquaintance of thia gentle?
man, and bear witness to the eminent
propriety of the following compli?
mentary language. A frank, fearless,
out-spoken representative of the
Kentucky Democracy, the South has
found in Mr. Beck a generous, ear?
nest and able champion; and radical?
ism a firm, vigilant and unyielding
opponent. Together with the Hon.
Mr. Brooks, of New York, Mr. Beck,
aa a member of the Reconstruction
Committee of the House, has done
all in his power to arrest the march
of that tyranny which has built the
freedom of tho African upon the
thralldom of the Southern whites;
and which seeks upon the ruins of
constitutional freedom to rear the
fabric of a military despotism. Honor
to men like Mr. Beck. A redeemed
people will yet accord to him the
merit that is due him, and meu like
him. We recall to mind his recent
admirable speech, wherein he ably
argued tho causo of our own do KU
trodden State, and vindicated the
Gaucasiau sympathies of the land.
Tho Observer and Reporter says:
"Wo aro sincerely gratified to bo
able to announce that Mr. Beck will
be a candidate for the nomination as
Democratic candidate for Congress.
No member of either House of Con?
gress hos made so wide aud so favor?
able a reputation in so short a time.
Ho has, from his position as member
of the Reconstruction Committee,
been tho representative of tho white
people of ten States. By his indomi?
table energy and skill he has had
placed on record tho most complote
proof of tho violence, outrages aud
tyranny of tho radicals in tho South.
His cross oxaminatiou of witnesses
brought before that Committee will
bo enduring monuments of his skill
and ability, and of tho utter shamo
lessuess of those who have managed
tho reconstruction of the Southern
States; while bis speeches have ex?
posed to tho country the true nature
.'Notwithstanding his borculenn
public labors, ho bas found time to
attend, with promptness, to tho enor?
mous private business of his consti?
tuents, at Washington. Kentucky
has cause to bo proud of such a rep?
"In tho primo of life, with a con?
stitution of iron, an industry untir?
ing, an indomitable energy, and a
thorough acquaintance with public
affairs; popular with his colleagues
and trusted by his party; prudent
yet zealous, cautious yet determined ;
able as a speaker, rapid in compre?
hending and adroit in debate; he is
almost a model Congressman, and
wo cannot doubt but that he will bc
renominated with tho samo unanimi?
ty which characterized his nomina?
tion last year.
"If, however, tho Democracy ol
tho Ashland District do nominate
another, Mr. Beck and his friends
will support that uomiueo with sin
cerity and zeal."
HON. J. ll. KERSHAW, OF SOUTH GABO
From tho letter appended below, i
will bo seen that this gallant and dis
tinguished soldier-statesman ha;
clearly indicated his position on tin
vital question of tho day. Wc fine
him a Democrat, conservative, nn<
yet progressive. It is where wo woul<
expect to find him, and wo aro glu<
to find so true, tried and trusty ;
mau entertaining views and ndvisiii)
a policy which have eoinmcndei
themselves to our own mind. Th
General has correctly stated tho priu
ciples of thc Democratic party of th
State. Upon thoso principles, niue!
has already been accomplished, ant
wc believe that moro is yet to bo wo
for tho State. Tho following is GOB
Kershaw's letter, published in th
"Mn. EDITOR : Ai my views upo
tho question of suffrage have bec
either misunderstood by well-inenr.
iug people, or misrepresented li
others, and tho ocensiou has bee
seized by carpet baggers and thci
deluded subjects, to endeavor lo pr<
judieu tho pcoplo against tho Dome
craery, I ask permission to define in
position through your columns.
"1. I hold that tho white man lin
inherited tho right to participate* i
tho gcivcrnment of tho Stato; is b
education, tradition, association an
American Constitutional law, cut
tied and qualified to exercise til
sanio intelligoutly and faithfully, un
can never rightfully bo deprived <
this birth-right, but by his own ac
"2. I hold that tho sovereignty <
tho Stato is, of right, vestcel in tl
whito race alono, but that a wiso an
just policy requires the recoguitioi
as a question of Stato polity, of tl
principio laid down by tho April Coi
vention of thc Der ^raey of Sont
Carolina, that th^. .egro should I
recognized as a "part of tho boc"
politic," ami should bo admitted i
tho suftrago upon proper qualifie
lions of property and intelligence.
"This I understand to ho tho pla
form of the Domooratio party of tl
State has been ratified and approve
by the clubs of this District, ar
upon it wo munt stand or fall in the
coming contest. Respectfully yonrs,
"J. B. KERSHAW."
. ? 4 ?? . .
Pabilo Meeting st Upper Ball
B wa rap, lissington District.
A public meeting of the citizens of
Upper Bull Swamp, vas held, on
Saturday, the 4th instant, at Blook?
er's Polls, for the purpose of organ?
izing a Democratic Olub.
On motion, Mr. James B. Nc es o
was called to the Chair, and Dr. W.
T. Brooker requested to act as Sec?
Mr. Hill, of Sandy Run, being
present by invitation, waa introduced,
and, in a clear and interesting man?
ner, addressed the meeting on the
momentous questions now at issue.
The Constitution recommended by
the State Central Executive Com?
mittee was adopted, and signed by
every man present, four of the
number being colored.
Oh motion, a Committeo of Five
was appointed to nominate perma?
nent officers for tho club.
The committee so appointed, re?
tired, and, roturning, suggested the
following gentlemen ns permanent
President-William Knotts; vice
Presidents-H. O. Martin, James B.
Neese; Secretary-Dr. W. T. Brook?
er; Treasurer-Rev. L. W. Rast.
The above report .vms received,
and tho nominoes unanimously
The following resolution was una?
Resolved, That this club be known
ns tho Democratic Club of Upper
Other business, of miuor import?
ance, wns then attended to, and it
Resolved, That tho proceedings of
the meeting bo published in the
Phoenix. JAS. B. NEESE,
President pro tem.
W. T. BROOKER, Secretary.
BKOOKER'S POLLS, July 4, 18G3.
Israelites aro constantly subjected
to tho charge, that they do not con?
sider themselves permauent citizens
of the country where they reside,
but that they uro awaiting tue coming
of a temporal Messiah, who will
establish the nation in Palestine.
This charge was denied by Rabbi
Lilienthal, at tho roceut laying of
the cornor-stone of a houso of wor?
ship for Israelites ut Ciucinuati. Dr.
Lilien thal said: "America is our Pa?
lestine; hero is our Zion and Jerusa?
lem; Washington and tho signers of
the glorious Declaration of Inde?
pendence, of universal human right,
liberty aud happiness, are our Mes?
siah; and tho timo when their doc?
trines will bo recognized and carried
into effect all over tho world, is tho
time so hopefully foretold by our
great prophets. When men will live
together, united in brotherly love,
peace, justice aud mutual benevo?
lence, then tho Messiah has come,
indeed, and the Spirit of tho Lord
will have been revealed to all his
"Every week wo hear of fresh
failures and cases of starvation, such
is tho staguant condition of busi?
Such is thc latest telegraphic uews
from tho Bahama Islands. Forty
years ago, they were tho garden
spots of tho Atlantic. Thou came
emancipation and negro equality.
Every facility, in tho way of educa?
tion and in tho encouragement of
agriculture, has since been provided
by tho English Government, at an
enormous annual expense. Tho
above is the resul-tho soil a barren
waste-tho pcoplo ignorant and de?
praved. England only wants a fa?
vorable opportunity, to rid horsclf of
tho unsuccessful and expensive ex?
periment. Tho seeds that have
borne this fruit aro now planted in
our own country. Who can prophecy
a different fate?
Con. J. P. THOMAS.-His LECTURE
TUESDAY EVENING.-There was a very
full assembly of tho elite of Green?
ville, in tho largo Court Hall, on
Tuesday evening, to hear the lecture
of this distinguished gentleman, be
foro tho Literary Club; most fully
was that assembly repaid for their
attendance. Tho subject-Tho Past
and Future of South Carolina-was
treated in a very scholarly, philoso?
phical and able maimer. Tho
.speaker evinces, with practical good
sense, lino literary tasto also. His
concluding arguments, for material
industry and effort, were forcibly
urged, and most convincing. It
would do good if all the citizens of
tho Stato could learn and practice
tho lessons inculcated.
[ Greenville Enterprise.
Tho editor of tho Cynthiana (Ky.)
News, in making an appeal to his
subscribers who aro iu arrears to pay
up, says: "We hopo thoy will settle
without dolay. Not that wo need tho
money-oh, no! Our ink is given
to us, wo steal our paper, and wo win
our printer's wages nt 'seven up.'
So it costs us nothing to carry on
business. Nevertheless, as a matter
of accommodation, and to case their
consciences, wo will take what they
owe us, if they send it in immediate?
Tho following order has been issued
from military headquarters. It is the
valedictory of the Military Govern?
ment of Sonth Carolina :
HEAD'QKS 2T> MELTTABY DISTRICT,
CKABLKSTON, 8. C., July 18, 1868.
[General Orders JVo. 136. J
Tja view of the approaching ter?
mination of the military authority,
derived from and exercised by virtue
of the Act of Congress, passed March
2, 1867, entitled "An Act to provide
for the more efficient government of
the rebel States," and the Act supple
men tary thereto, which laws are about
to become inoperative by reason of
the fulfillment of tho conditions ond
limitations prescribed by the provi?
sions thereof: And the State of South
Carolina having by its Legislature
ratified the constitutional amend?
ment, known as article fourteen, the
following instructions are promulgat?
ed for the information and guidance
of the officers of this command, serv?
ing in the said State:
1. Upon the issue of the proclama?
tion of the President of tho United
States, prescribed hy sectiou 3 of tho
Act of June 25, 18G8, announcing tho
ratification of tho said constitutional
amendment, the commanding officers
of posts in said State, will cease to
exercise any and all authority con?
ferred under said Reconstruction
Acts of Congress, except so far as
necessary for the inauguration of the
new State Government, and to close
up unfinished business.
2. The terms of office and all offi?
cial functions of Registrars, Inspec?
tors, Managers or Judges of Election,
Military Commissioners, or other mi?
litary agents iu South Carolina, ap?
pointed nuder the authority of thc
reconstruction laws of the United
States, will end at the date of the
proclamation of thc President, re
ferrad to in tho preceding section
aud all such officers or agents will,
without delay, forward to these head
quarters any books or records relat
ing to their official duties that may bi
in their possession. They will alsc
transmit a list of the property pur
chased with public funds, aud exhib?
the disposition mado of it.
3. The provost courts now exist
ing in South Carolina aro abolished
and the records will be transmitted
without delny, to these headquur
4. The tenure of all appointees ti
civil oflico in the State of Soutl
Caroliua, under the authority of th
reconstruction laws of the Unite<
States, will terminate when thei
successors, elected or appointa
uuder the Constitution and laws c
the said State, shall be duly quali
5. All citizens who, at the date c
the proclamation above referred tc
may bo in tho custody of tho militar
authorities, and held for trial for act
in violation of the reconstructs
laws of the United States, or in viole
tion of military orders issued undi
the authority of tho said laws, will b
discharged from custody, aud tl
military prosecution dismissed.
6. At the same time, all prisonei
(citizens) held by military authority
for trial, whether in confinement <
on bail, for crimes or offences coj
uizable under the laws of thc prov
sional government of said State, wi
be turned over to the custody of tl
proper civil authorities; and r
bonds, undertakings, deposits, i
other security for appearance of pc
sons charged with crimes or offene
as above, taken by military authori
in this District, in pursuance of tl
provisions of General Orders N
105, series 1,867, from these bea
quarters, will be turned over to tl
Attorney-General of tho State, wi
authority to enforce the same.
Tho Judge-Advocate of tho D
trict will communicate to tho Atti.
ncy-Gencral of the Stato the histc
of each caso so transferred, togctli
with the depositions or other e
deuce or information upon which t
parties accused have been arrest
and held for trial, In like mann
tho Provost-Morslial-General v
transfer to tho Attorney-General
depositions, complaints or otl
information ou file in his office,
relation to persons accused, w
hnvo avoided arrest or have escar.
7. All prisoners (citizens) wi
when the aforesaid Act of March
1867, becomes inoperative, uni
tho conditions and limitations p
scribed by tho fifth section there
may bo in confinement or custoi
by virtue of tho final judgment n
sentence of a military commission
other military tribuna!, authori:
by tho said laws, will bo contint
in tho said custody until entitled
discharge by expiration of sent?n
or until their cases aro otherv
disposed of by proper authori
Upon a writ of /tabeas corp tis or ot
process issuing from a court of
United States in the case of j
prisoner so held, tho writ will
promptly responded to, and
officer, iu making his return, will
forth tho material facts of tho ci
If such writ bo issued from a St
court, the officer having tho custi
of any prisoner will mako a respi
ful return to tho writ, setting fo
tho fact that the prisonor is held
virtue of tho final judgmont and s
tenoe of a court of competent ju
dictiou, held under tho authority
tho laws of tho United States, i
that tho jurisdiction is exclusively
tho courts of the United States.
The division between United
States and Stato jurisdiction, is not
always distinctly marked; bnt offi?
cers will be guided in their action by
the principles laid down by the Su?
preme Court of the United States, in
the case of Alabama rs. Booth (21
Howard Reports, 506.)
8. At all forts, arsenals, light?
houses, custom houses and other
public establishments, whether held
by original cession or by capture and
occupation, the jurisdiction will be
held to be in tho United States, re?
gulated in the former case by the
terms of the cession, and in the lat?
ter exclusive, until otherwise directed
by law or other proper authority.
Commanding officers are required to
see that such places aro not allowed
to become asylums for criminals, and
that no persons, not in the service of
the United States, are allowed to
establish themselves within the limits
of any ceded or reserved jurisdic?
9. So much of the provisions of
any orders issued from the Head?
quarters of auy Department, District,
Sub-District or Military Post in
South Carolina, as reserves certain
jurisdiction over tho sen islands of
said State, embraced in the operation
of Special Field Orders No. 15, from
the Headquarters of the Military
Division of tho Mississippi, dated
January 1G, 18155, is revoked, except
as to questions of title arising nuder
the provisions of tho laws of the
United States of June 16, 1866, thc
jurisdiction of which is in tho courts
of the United Status, and except also
as to tho reservations specified in
section 8 of this order. Tho com?
manding officer at Hilton Head will
causo the boundaries of the Govern?
ment reservations at Hilton Head,
Bay Point, aud Land's End, to bo
re-surveyed and distinctly marked.
10. The canvass returns, poll list3
and ballots for tho several elections
hold in said State, under the authori?
ty of the laws of tho United States,
will, aa soon as practicable, be ar?
ranged and inventoried according to
tho several ol oct ion districts, securely
packed and transmitted to the Secre?
tary of State, at Columbia, for depo?
sit and safe-keeping.
11. Authenticated copies of the
registration in each County of tho
said Stato will bo prepared as soon as
possible, and deposited in thc office
of tho Secretary of State.
12. Authenticated copies of all
general and special orders, regula?
tions and instructions issued by the
District Commander, or by Post
Commanders, under authority duly
delegated, will bo prepared; ono sot
to be deposited in the olfice of the
Governor of tho said State, and the
other in tho office of tho Secretary of
13. Authenticated copies of all de?
cisions affecting rights of property
will bo prepared and deposited in the
office of t' A Secretary of Stato.
l-l. Com manders of Posts in said
State will immediately transmit to
District Headquarters all records,
correspondence, Ac, that relato to
the duties performed by them under
the reconstruction laws-retaining
only the military records.
WHAT SCIENCE DOES.-Tho mar?
vels of modern science aro inexhaus?
tible, and tho benefits they confer
on mankind extend from tho palace
to the cot, from the day laborer to
the millionaire. Scieuco takes what
has been thrown away as worthless,
and, by tho application of its re?
sources, converts that worthless stuff
into thc means of feeding millions of
mouths, and adding to the comfort
or lnxnry of millions of people. Tho
excretions of sea-birds for ages on
desert rocks, for instance, is guano.
Thore it reposed for centuries, dis?
dained by all who passed it by with
upturned nostrils. Now, thanks to
science, it makes tho fortuno of thou?
sands. Mixed with sulphuric acid,
this guano is converted into a inn
nuro which stimulates the products
of our lipids, fills our granaries with
food, nlllicts us with plenty instead
of famine, and makes us shippers oi
grain to other lands, instead of im?
porters of it for domestic uso. Be?
sides this, science extracts tho phos?
phoric acid from this guano, and tho
acid thus extracted constitutes, in
another form, tho igniting property
of lucifer matches. Thus tho samo
material that raises tho food of man
and beast, lights tho rank pipe and
tho aromatic cigar. It builds np the
hay and wheat stacks, and then helps
to form tho instrument with which
the incendiary burns them down.
Who shall say, then, that science
does nut. go hand in hand with abun?
dance, wealth and tho refinements of
[.Vf/r York Sunday Times.
IN THE UNION.-An Arkansas edi?
tor, not distinguished for his exces?
sive loyalty, thus rejoices over his I
admission "into thc Union: "Well, |
wo aro in thc Union. We arc trooly
loi] onco more. Light is breaking. I
Tho sun of prosperity is shining, and
will soon bo happy. John Brown's
soul is promenading rapidly. Pray
on, brothers. Lot us chant 'hell-e
lu-jah to tho Onion.' Wo aro happy.
We aro in ccstacy. Wo feel strong
again, because wo aro united. We
gaze upon tho old flag again with
rapture, and affectionately tako the
thieving radicals by the hand, fold
them to our bosom, and forgive them
-, ' " -
i Local T.tema.
Godey's Lady's Book, for August,
has been received by Messrs. Bryan
Sc MoCarter-to whom vre are in?
debted for a copy.
THE HEATED TERM.-Yesterday
wes, emphatically, the hottest day of
the 8eaaon-preceded by a terribly
hot night. Tho thermometer-in a
comparatively cool place-stood at
95 at 10 A. M.; 102 at 3 P. M., a*<l
96 at 7 P. M.
Mr. E. Hope has favored us with
late copies of JNew York, Baltimore
and Bichmond papers. TheXDolum
bia delegation arrived yesterday
tho excessive heat frightened them
GRAND DEMOCRATIC RALLY.-We
learn that it is contemplated, at au
early day, to hnve a demonstration,
here, in favor of tho Democratic
nominees. The Democratic party of
Richland, in mass meeting assembled,
desire to speak in language bold and
unmistakable. It is likely that the
fire companies will bo invited out,
and the various clubs, and the citi?
zens generally, to form a procession.
It is expected that Gen. Hampton
and Capt. Stanley will give au ac?
count of their stewardship, and that
other gentlemen will address thc
crowd, in front of Carolina Hall.
We learn that the matter is in the
hands of the District Central Execu?
tive Committee, who will give timely
notice of tho programme.
THE LEGISLATURE.-Neither branch
of tho General Assembly accom?
plished anything yesterday, beyond
the election of Hon. Frederiok A.
Sawyer, to fill tho unexpired portion
of tho long torm, ending March 3,
1873; nor was any other business
At 12 o'clock, the Senate and
House, in compliance with a previous
order to that effect, met in joint ses?
sion, and renewed the balloting,
which had been ineffectual the day
before, with the following result: On
the first ballot, Mr. A G. Mackey re?
ceived 59 votes; F. A. Sawyer 51; M.
French 26, and J. B. Campbell 15.
At this stage, W. J. Whipper, who
had been ono of Mr. French's
staunchest friends, withdrew his
name from tho canvass, and as the
roll was called, tho curiosity to know
how each one of tho French men was
going to voto became very intense.
A general impression prevailed that
this sec ond ballot would determine
the contest. Such, however, was not
the case, as tho Democrats of the
House again voted solidly for J. B.
Campbell, aud the result stood:
Mackey 6S; Sawyer 66; Campbell lo;
neither of whom received the requi?
site number of votes-75.
Ou the third ballot, Mr. Sawyer
received several accessions from the
old French mon and from tho Demo?
crats, and was elected by oue ma?
jority-the vote standing: Sawyer 76;
Mackey 68; Campbell 7. So ended
the squabble which has been pending
for weeks past, and has kept the
Legislature in a state of feverish ex?
citement since thc commencement of
tho session. We sincerely hope that
body will now go earnestly at the
work they propose to accomplish,
and earn their pey diem in a better
way than log-rolling and caucussing
over Senatorial nags.
After tho election, there was a gen?
eral scattering of tho Mackey family;
tho Private Secretary of tho Gover?
nor resigned his position and took
the first train for Washington ; and
the balance departed for tho custom?
The Stato printing question comes
up to-day. Two of tho contestants
huvo issued prospectuses of daily Re?
publican papers-to bo kept afloat
on tho profits derived from the afore?
said printing. Moro anon.
MAH, ARRANGEMENTS.-The post
office upon iluring the week from S}.<
a. m. to 7 p. m. On Sundays, from
.1 to 5 p. ru.
The Charleston aud Wcstcn^fciails
are open for delivery at 1 j.j p. m., and
close nt 8)4 .p. m. Charleston night
mail open 8,'? a. m., close 4Vg p. m.
Northern-Open for delivery at
8J.? a. m., closes at 2.45 p. m.
Croon ville-Open for delivery 5 %
p. m., closes at B}.? p. m.
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.-Special at
tention is called to the following ad?
vertisements, published for the first
timo this morning:
R. Tozer-Attend the Call.
G. Symmers-Limos, kc.
Jacob Levin-Auction Sale.
E. Pollard-Turnip Seed, Ac.
R. Tozer-Fruit Stills.
Hostettcr's Stomach Bitters.
The Weekly Gleaner.
Meeting Fourth Ward Club.