Newspaper Page Text
be shared by the colored ince. It is
against reason and nature to suppose
that any one will clothe and feed, and
give employment to others, who ure
his oppressors and destroyers.
I have spoken of Hr. Seymour as
a profound statesman of groat expe?
rience and high administrative talent.
Can any one attribute these qualities
to G-peral Grant, tho radical can?
dida* for the Presidency. He is a
mere General, who has been success?
ful by overwhelming forces under his
command. Ho hos no pretentious to
statesmanship, and. must necessarily
be a mere tool, or instrument of
others, in the administration of the
Government. But the Democracy of
the United States do not ask for
success cn account of their candidate,
or his great, superiority over that of
the radical party. We ask for the
support of the American people, for
our cause, for our principles, end for
the peace and happiness of our coun?
try. We ask for . their support, in
order to preserve the Republic and
perpetuate our once free and republi?
can institutions. And I feel an as?
surance within me, that this support
will not be denied in the coming
Presidential ?lection. If it is, the
American people will have shown
that they have ceased to regard re
Eublican principles, constitutional
berty, and their own rights as citi?
zens of this great Republic..
B. P. PERRY.
C<?1. Thomas offered the following
resolutions, which were adopted with?
out dissent; and the immense crowd
quietly dispersed, without leaving
the record of a single disturbance:
Whereas, the National Democratic
party of the Union, in convention
assembled, have nominated the Hon.
Horatio Seymour, of New York, for
the Presidency, and Gen. Francis P.
Blair, of Missouri, for Vico-Prssi
dent, and have adopted a declaration
of principles; be it, therefore,
Resolved, That the Democratic
party of Richland District, in mass
meeting assembled, do hereby cordi?
ally ratify the action of the said Con?
vention, and pledge their most stre?
nuous efforts in behalf of the cause.
Resolved, That we invite our fel?
low-citizens throughout the State,
inoluding all the conservative ele?
ments within its borders, to unite
with us in au earnest and vigorous
struggle to save the oountry and re?
deem our State.
Resolve^, That the dignified and
unobtrusive course pursued by our
delegates, in tho recent National De?
mocratic Convention, meets with our
approval, and that we extend to them
our acknowledgments for the accep?
table manner in which they dis?
charged their delicate trust.
The name of Capt. Kauffman was
inserted in yesterday's Phoenix, (iu
tho proceedings at Saluda,) instead
of Capt. J. M. Huffman.
R. A. McKnight, Esq., of tho
Unionville Times, paid us a brief
visit, yesterday. He is in Columbia
on business of importance connected
with the District.
NEW MUSIC.-"Seymour & Blair's
Camptjgn March," composed by G.
W. . Lovejoy. We have received
Trom Messrs. Duffie & Chapman a
copy of the above. The title page
contains a neatly-executed portrait of
the Presidential candidates. Copies
will be sent by mail, on- receipt of
the price-fifty cents.
The New York Herald already ex?
hibits signs of abatement in the acri?
mony with which it first attacked the
nomination of Mr. Seymour. The
unbounded enthusiasm with which it
hos everywhere been received, in
such marked contrast to tho indiff?r?
ence manifested at the results of the
Chicago Convention, is not without
its lesson to so keen an observer of
popular seutiment as the Herald.
Boforo long, we may confidently
count upon its trimming sails to the
prevailing broeze, and careering on,
toward election day, with Seymour
and Blair flying from its mast-head.
MAIL ARRANGEMENTS.-The post
office open during the week from 8*4
. a. m. to 7 p. m. On Sundays, from
? to 5 p. m.
Tho Charleston and Western mails
aro open for delivery at?>? p. m., and
close at 8)4 P? ni. Charleston night
mail open 8>? a. m., close 4)? p. m.
Northern-Open for delivery at
BJ j a. m., closes at 2.45 p. m.
Greenville-Opon for delivery 5>?
p. m., closes at 8% P? ni.
A TOUCHING LITTLE INCIDENT.-A
colored woman informed one of our
reporters,) says the Augusta Chronicle
and Sentinel, of yesterday,) that, os
she was recently passing through
the colored cemetery to visit a sec?
tion therein which belongs to ber,
she saw a little white boy, about ton
or eleven years of age, diligently
engaged in cleaning up tho grave of
one of the colored "sleepers in the
dust." Sbe af ked him what he was
doing? "I'm cleaning up my old
nurse's grave," was the reply; "my
nurse's grave shan't be neglected. "
LONDON, July 28.-?nsweriog the
questions regarding diplomatic rela?
tions with Mexico, Lord Stanley
said: Mexico suspended relations in
consequence of England's recogni?
tion of Maxitnillian. Mexico can
have diplomatic relations renewed by
England to take the initiative.
Private advices report peace con?
cluded between Russia and Bokhara.
LONDON, July 28.-Tho Queen
visits Paris August 5th, whence she
will travel through Switzerland and
Germany, returning on the 1st of
Rewa It emu.
CHARLESTON, July 28.-Arrived
Steamer Charleston, New York.
NASHVILLE, TENN., July 28.-Gov.
Brownlow declines to recommend
the enfranchisement of the whites,
(nul louves th? whole matter to the
RICHMOND, July 28.-John L.
Tate; one of the oldest citizens of
Richmond, is dead.
At the conservative flag-raising,
this afternoon, the platform erected
for the orators fell, seriously injuring
Affaira In Washington.
WASHINGTON, July 28.-Tho radi?
cals are considering, favorably, a plan
of electing Presidential electors by
the Legislatures of the Southern
It is understood that the President
considers the commissionership of
internal revenue vacant, and will
make an ad interim appointment in a
few days. Efforts to re-organize
Federal offices in New Orleans failed.
It was found impossible to compro?
mise conflicting party interests.
It is positively stated that the Pre?
sident will continue to act as hereto?
fore, regarding the Reconstruction
Acts. He will conform to the law
until modified by Congress, or nulli?
fied by the courts.
Blaque Bey, the Turkish Minister,
is offended by the Congressional re?
solutions of sympathy for Crete.
The Chinese Legation took their
formal leave of the President. Burl?
ingame is delighted with the treaty.
Howard is dismissing many bureau
functionaries, giving them a month's
leave of preliminary absence.
This evening's Star has the follow?
ing, concerning the electors in the
South : "The Southern members
of Congress, within the past few
days have, in conference with Re
pubheans here, decided that it will
bo best for tho Presidential electors,
in the re-organized States, to be
chosen by their respective Legisla?
tures, iu the same way as South
Carolina bas always chosen hers.
This, it is held, will remove all fear
of the disturbances and frauds, which
have beeu apprehended. It is pro?
bable these views will be carried out
by the Legislatures, ia whose hands
the matter rests."
The Cabinet had a prolonged ses?
sion, to-day. Schofield submitted
an order for the re-organization of
the military districts, which probably
will be promulgated to-morrow.
Mr. Davis, with his family, sailed
on Saturday, from Quebec, for Eu?
The following order was issued
from the War Department to-day:
Tho Commanding Generals of tho
Second, Third, Fourth and Fifth
Military Districts, having officially
reported that Arkansas, North Caro?
lina, South Carolina, Louisiana,
Georgia, Alabama and Florida, hav?
ing complied with the Reconstruction
Acts, military authority, within those
States, will cease. North Carolina,
South Carolina, Georgia, Alabama
and Florida, will constitute the De?
partment of tho South-Gen. Meade
to command-headquarters at At?
Gen. Gillern will command the
Fourth Military District, comprising
Gen. Reynolds will command tho
Fifth Military District, comprising
Gen. Rousseau will command the
Department of Louisiana, compris?
ing Louisiana and Arkansas.
Gen. George Creeke relieves Gen.
Rousseau in the Department of Co?
lumbia, and Gen. Canby is assigned
to the command of the Department
Gen. Edward Hatch relieves Gen.
Buchanan as Assistant Commissioner
Bureau Refugees, Freedmen and
Abandoned Lands, in Louisiana.
FAIRNESS OF THE MISSISSIPPI ELEC?
TION.-General Gillern, in making
his return of the recent election in
Mississippi, resulting in 7,629 ma?
jority against tho Constitution, says:
"I am satisfied the election was as
fair and free from intimidation, or
the influence of fraud, as it would be
possible to expeet under existing
circumstances, and that no undue
influence was exercised at the polls."
A report comes from Havana to
lovers of piue-apples, that tho Cuban
doctors, who ought to know, say the
fruit is bad this year, and cannot
safely bo eaten, either by invalids or
lieid' hf ul persons.
Two Germans, last year, bought
eighty acres of land in Southern
Tennessee, and paid for their lot
with the proceeds of the first year's
crop of four acres of strawberries,
set out last fall.
PI ?VA NOT A?. AND COMMKllCXAl..
NEW YORK, Jui^lia^
43%. Money easy. Flour 10@15o.
better. Corn heavy, and lc. lower.
Pork quiet, at 28.15. Lard firm
steam 17%. Cotton dull and droop?
7 P. M.-Cotton heavy and %o.
lower; sales 1,600 bales, at 29>?.
Flour-State and Western 10@15c.
better. Wheat in better demand.
Corn l@2o. lower. Mess pork 28%
?28%. Lard steady-kettle 18?
18>i>. Freights firm. Gold buoyant,
BALTIMORE, July 28.-Cotton dull.
Grain firmer and unchanged. Mess
pork 29%. Bacon advanoing-rib
sides 16%; shoulders 14%; hams 21
@22. Lard 18.
CHARLESTON, July 28.-Cotton
easier; sales 82 bales-middling 28?
SAVANNAH, July 28.-Cotton no?
minal and very irregular; sales 211
AUGUSTA, July 28.-^Cotton market
flat; sales 20 bales-middling 29..
MOBILE, July 28.-Nothing doing
in cotton-quotations nominal.
NEW Or.LKANS, July 28.-Cotton
dull-middling 29; sales 18 bales.
Gold 44. Flour quiet-superfine
7.75@8. Corn easy, at 90?1.03.
Mess pork dull, at 29.50. Shoulders
13%; clear 17%. Lard-tierce 18%;
LONDON, July 28-3 P. M.-Bonds
declined to 72%@72$tj'. Consol?
LIVERPOOL, July 28-3 P. M.-Cot?
ton dull-uplands 9% ; Orleans 10%.
FATAL AFFRAY.-Last night, short?
ly after 9 o'clock, a shooting affray
occurred in front of Mr. Schneider's,
on Jackson street. A party of gen?
tlemen were on the sidewalk talking
rather loudly, when a policeman
came up and ordered them to be
quiet. From this words ensued.
Two officers of the police-Chief
Dillon and Lieut. Evans-were at?
tracted to the spot by the signal rap
of tho watchman. Dillon accosted
one of the party, Capt. Lewis Pic?
quet, a one-legged ex-Confederate.
Blows and pistol shooting began, and
some nine or ten shots were fired,
resulting in the serious wounding of
Capt. Alex. Philip, Chief Dillon,
and the mortally wounding of Mr.
C. A. Red. Lieut. Evans received a
blow on the head, and Capt. Picquet
was knocked down and beaten while
on the ground.
Tho pistol was held against the
breast of Capt. Philip, and the ball
entered a little below, and to the left
of the left nipple, passing across and
making its exit at the opposite side,
glancing outside the bone. The
Captain's shirt was bumed by the
discharge of thc pistol.
Mr. Red was shot in four places
tho right shoulder, tho left arm,
through the body, above the hips,
and in tho left thigh. It is the opin?
ion of the surgeons he cannot sur?
vive many hours.
Chief Dillon was seriously wound?
ed in the small of the back, the shot
ranging across, but not affecting, the
Tho injuries of the others are very
slight. We have heard several ac?
counts of the origin of the affray,
but as there will be an investigation
of the affair, we deem it just to all
parties to refrain from reporting
them this morning.
Capt. Picquet was arrested and
lodged in jail, notwithstanding bail,
in any amount, was offered. Capt.
P. was unarmed throughout the
whole affair. There was much ex-,
citement, but our citizens behaved
with great forbearance, especially as
tho version most ourrent of the un?
fortunate proceeding tended to ex?
onerate the wounded oitizens from
any attempt to violate the law or to
disturb the peace of the city.
Capt. Philip -was, at the time he
received his injuries, doing all in his
power to quiet the loud talking be?
tween Capt. Picquet and Chief Dil?
lon.-Augusta Constitutionalist, 21 th.
RE-OKGANIZATTON OF MILITARY
DISTRICTS nv THE SOUTH.-Secretary
Schofield, by direction of the Presi?
dent, will shortly issue an order re-or?
ganizing the five Military Districts
in the Sonthcrn States; relieving a
number of officers now on duty in
those Districts. Civil governments
have been re-established in all of
those States except Virginia, Missis?
sippi and Texas, and the affairs
turned over to the civil authorities
by tho military commanders; hence
the military will be withdrawn from
all except tho three States abovo
named. General Reynolds is in
command of Texas, General Gillern,
of Mississippi, and General Stone
man, of Virginia. General Buchanan,
in the Fifth District, General Cunby,
of the Second, and General Meade, of
the Third, will be relieved and order?
ed to duty elsewhere. Some changes
will also be made in tho Freedmau's
Bureau officers in those States.
A gay young Illinoisan courted a
girl, married her, and took her
homo. His mother was glad to see
him, but suggested that as he had
now brought home four wives in a
year, she would be compelled to
refuse to recognize the next one.
Thereupon, ho stole a horse, ran
away, and married his last wife's sis?
ter, but didn't bring her home, out
of consideration for his mother's
TWENTIETH DAY'S PROCEEDINGS.
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES.
COLUMBIA, Joly 28.-The Special
Committee appointed to ascertain
whether the building on Arsenal Hill,
formerly occupied by the State Mili?
tary Academy, could be procured for
the purposes of a Gubernatorial
Mansion, and if so, at what cost, re?
ported that the house could be bad
and fitted up in a plain manner, for
the sum of 82,500. Whereupon, a
resolution was passed, authorizing a
committee to make such provision.
The Special Committee on Disa?
bilities made an unfavorable report
on the petition of W. J. Clawson, of
York, praying the removal of his po?
litical disabilities, on the ground that
having for sdme time past been an
officer of tho Government, and there?
fore required to take the test oath,
he could not be subject to any disa?
bilities. The report was adopted,
and the petition laid on the table.
Berry gave n otico of a bill io re-1
peal the Act of 1866, repealing the
usury law, and to establish a speci?
fied rate of interest in this State.
Crews offered a joint resolution to
repeal so much of Gen. Canby's
order as continues in office the In?
tendant and Wardens of the town of
Laurens ville, whose terms* expired
in January of this year, on the
ground that they cannot take the
test oath, and are, besides, distaste?
ful to the people of that town.
The Committee on the Peniten?
tiary and the Lanatio Asylum, were
requested by resolution to report as
soon as practicable.
Turner offered a resolution to ap?
point a Committee of Three, to rep?
resent the interest of the State in tho
Spartanburg_ and Union Railroad
The bill to establish the County of
Aiken, was postponed until tho regu?
Ransier gave notice of a bill to
repeal tho Act which requires all
bonded officers to file their bonds in
the office of the Secretary of State,
within thirty days after their election.
The House then adjourned.
Tho House sent to the Senate a
joint resolution to removo tho dis?
abilities of R. L. Heriot, of Orange
Tho House returned, with its con?
currence, a joint resolution to remove
the political disabilities of Wm. Hill,
A resolution to appropriate 81,000
for thc benefit of the widow of S. G.
W. Dill, was read a first time and
ordered for consideration to-morrow.
Montgomery presented a bill to
subject all agricultural and farm
lauds within tho corporate limits of
cities and towns to taxation. Read
Rutland presented a bill from tho
Committee on Public Lands, to es?
tablish a Board of Commissioners on
public lauds, and to define the pow?
ers and duties of the same. Read and
Tho Committee on Finance report?
ed on the resolution to fix the salaries
of the officers of the Senate, recom?
mending the following: Clerk 81,500;
Assistant Clerk 8500; Reading Clerk
8350; Door-keeper 8250; Assistant
Door-keeper 8250; two pages, each
850. Ordered for consideration to?
Corbiu, from tho Judiciary Com?
mittee, reported favorably on tho
bill to establish Probate Courts, and
the bill to regulate the manner of
keeping and disbursing public funds
by certain officers.
Hayes offered a resolution in refer?
ence to the Town Council of Lan
rensville, similar to that offered by
Crews in the House; which was or?
dered for consideration to-morrow.
Randolph gave notice of a bill to
amend an Act entitled "An Act pro?
scribing the modo of electing Clerks,
Sheriffs and Ordinaries."
Rainey gave notice of a bill to in?
corporate the Educational Society of
the city of Columbia.
The resolution reporting the bar?
room adjacent to the Senate chamber
a nuisance, was tabled, and the Se?
It is believed, in Paris, that Nela
ton and the special physicians of tho
Emperor advised him, [some time
ago, that his health was suoh os to
justify the apprehension of his sud?
den death at the end of one of tho
fainting fits to which Napoleon is
subject, and that it would, therefore,
be prudent for his Imperial Majesty
to regulate everything in regard to
his successor. It is furthermore be?
lieved that tho Emperor has drawn
up a last will, annulling tho decroa
by which the Council of Regency was
appointed, and conferring the Re
genoy upon Prince Napoleon alone.
The remarkable intimaoy prevailing
for some time past between the Prince
and his Imperial cousin, it is thought,
results from this measure on the part
of tho Emperor.
RADIO an MISRULE.-Where is the
Sheriff of Sumter? Is there a ma?
gistrate to be found? Can any civil
officer in Sumter be found, who can
issue a warrant? Have wo u Coro?
ner? What is the laws? Whero
are the Courts of Justice? Echo
A more complote state of otter
confusion never has existed in any
country-and this in a time of pro?
found peace.-Sumter New$.
True BrotherhoodJbb'?ge No. 84.
A A BEQ?tAaCOl?MUNIOATlON
.^^?Tot thia LoSafc will bo hold THI8
/>/\(WedneBda?\ EVENING, at Ma?
sonic Hall, at 8 cjoloak.
The Third Degree, wul be conferred.
By order o? the W^M.
July 28 THOB. P. \t?lL?gR, Sec'y.
SPEAR'S PRESERyiNG FLUID.
JUST BEOEiyED y
Joly 28 2_DRUG STORE.
BAILEY'S VARIETIES, >
TTNDEB a now and spacious PAvj&ION
U TENT, located corner of .Jftfsembly
and Taylor streots, W^DNE8D?Y EVEN?
ING, July 29, 1868. . ^be Entertainment
will commence idtfcr thevpopular Drama
ontitlod THE GOKfeNrtlPARMER, with a
variety o? new B09?M, DANCES, RECI?
TATIONS. BURLESQUES, etc.
Admission 60 ce/fta. ^lo half-prioe tick?
ets will be rocyfved exl|pt for Children
under ten yeai/of age. Tfcors open at 8
o'clock, performance tc coaamonco at half
past 8._.__Jnly 28 2
. FBENCH PAINTER. HO?8E
gSsggPAINTING and Decorating, Papor
^?c?96g? Hanging, Ac, executed with
neatness and despatch.
PLASTERING and general Houso Re
pairing. Office on Boundary street, ono
square East of Main._July 26
Raisins, Figs, &c.
C)K BOXE8 Layer BAISINS, Ano order.
?Ll tJ 25 Half Drums choice Smyrna FIGS.
6 dozen Assorted JELLIES.
8 dozen Canton GINGER. For Bale by
Jnly 26_E. A G. D. HOPE.
1 i\ HOZ. Grosso ft Blackwell's English
1\J PICKLES, CHOW-CHOW and PIO
20 dozen American PICKLES, Capers,
Pickled Lobster. Pine Apples in glass and
cans, Ac. For sale by E. & G. D. HOPE.
DR. THOMAS T. MOORE,
WOULD inform his FRIENDS and
PATIENTS that ho will be absent
from tho city, on business, for a week or
two. On his return he will, as heretofore,
execute, in the most approved manner, all
operations appertaining to DENTISTRY;
and will, as hundreds can testify, extract
teeth without pain, by uso of Nitrous Ox.'do
or Laughing Gas._July 25
FULTON MARKET BEEF,
Choico Gosheu Butter,
Yonng America Cheese,
Choico Breakfast Bacon Strips,
Powdered Sugar, Ac.
For salo low by GEO. SYMMERS.
HIGHLY PERFUMED ENGLISH HO?
Highly Perfumed Variegated Soap,
Chemical Olive Soap.
For sale by GEO. SYMMERS.
July 24 _
BY arrangement with Mr. R. C. Shiver,
we havo obtained tho Agency of tho
SUPERIOR WASHING SOAP sold by him
for some months past. A full supply is
now on hand and ic?l be furnished to his
and our customers at 25 cents per bar.
This ie decidedly the best Soap in Colunibia.
July 23_J. ft T. R. AGNEW.
Summer Tonics and In vi g or ants.
Chosnut Grovo Whiskey.
For salo by FISHER A HEINITSH,
A Reduction in the Price of Ice at
the Columbia Ice House.
IWILL sell ICE at TWO CENTS PER
POUND, and will deliver it to persons
taking 25 pounds regularlv.
JNO. D. BATEMAN, Agent.
Jnly 24_ C
Central Ice House,
NEXT door to Contral Hotel, Plain
street, Columbia. Partios taking a
specified amount of ice daily, can have it
delivered at their doors.. City money
taken for one-half of ice sold. In cases of
sickness, ice can bo had at any hour of tho
night. Ordore from country solicitod.
July 10 Imo_D. B. CLAYTON.
Limes and Lemons.
"I BBL. FLORIDA LIMtib,
L 5 boxes choice Lemons.
Just received and for sale low by
Julv 17 GEORGE SYMMERS.
' BOXES Choice Pino Apple CHEESE,
J 10 boxes Choico Gloucester Cheese.
For sale by GEORGE SYMMERS.
Mackerel and Blue Fish.
* HALF BARRELS LARGE NO. 3
3 bbl?. No. 1 Bay Mackerel,
3 bblH. Lake Superior Blue Fish.
For ealo by GEORGE SYMMEBS.
BBLS. SODA BISCUIT.
" Sugar Crackers.
" Ginger Schnapps,
i " Butler Crackers.
Also, Fancy Crackers. Egg Biscuit,
Cream Biscuit, Nonpareil Biscuit, Ac., for
salo by_J. A T. R. AGNEW.
Ale and Porter.
1 f\ CASKS Jeffrey's Edinburg ALE.
IU 5 casks English PORTER. For sale
by E. A G. D. HOPE.
Kerosene ! Kerosene!!
* BBLS. FRE8H KEROSENE OIL for
J salo low, by the barrel, or at retail, by
July 19_J. ft T. R. AGNEW.
FINE Sugar-cured Breakfast STRIPS.
Fresh LEMONS and NEW FLOUR.
G. PIERCES, at Seogors' old stand.
Enameled Preserving Kettles,
ENAMELED and PLAIN SAUCE PANS.
FURNACES, Ac., Ac., just recoivod
and for sale, low, by
July 24 FISHER A LOWRANCE.
BY virtae of a writ of Fieri Facias, to
mo directed, I will soil, on the first
MONDAY in August next at tho
South Carolina Railroad Depot, in Oolam
bia, within tho legal hours, ono FREIGHT
GAR, No. 93, levied on as the property of
the Wilmington and Manchester Railroad
Company, at the suit of Mra. Mary D. Rus?
sel vs. the Wilmington and Manchester
Terms cash. P. F. FRAZEE, 8. R. D.
Jamos Windsor, Nathaniel Ramsay, the
Trustees of the Church af tho Mediator,
vs. James T. Sims, J. M. Rutland and G.
D. Ford, Executors of N. A. Peay.
BY virtue of a writ of Fieri Facias, to
mo directed, issuing out of the
Court o? Equity for Richland District, I
will sell, on tho first MONDAY in August
next, at tho Court House, in Columbia, all
that LOT OF LAND, with tho Buildings
thereon, situate, lying and being in the
city of Columbia, in the District and State
aforesaid, containing one acre, morn or
lesa, bounded on the North by lot now or
formerly of C. MoFie and John Davie,
East by a lot bought by N. Ramsay from
N. A. Poay, South by Laurol street. Weat
by lot of Trustees of Church of Mediator,
said lot being the present reaidenco of the
dofondant, James T. Sims.
Terms cash. P. F. FRAZEE, S. R. D.
John Preston, Jr., Executor, vs. John
Altee, et al. Bill to subject real estate
to payment of debts.
PURSUANT to tho decretal order in the
above stated ease. I will aeU, beforo
tho Court House, in Columbia, on the first
MONDAY in August next, all the follow?
ing lots or parcels of LAND, aituato in the
city of Columbia, to wit:
CORNER LOT, or LOT No. 1.-Situate
on tho cornor of Gates and Sonate atreets,
and bounded North by Lot No. 2, East t>y
lot of Mayrant, Wost by Gates street, and
South by Senate street, fronting on Gates
street 50 foot, more or loss, and running
back 105 foot, more or less.
LOT No. 2.-Bounded North by lot of
Henry Beard, East by lot of Mayrant,
West by Gates street, and South by Lot
No. 1, fronting on Gates street 65 feet,
more or less, and running back 105 feet,
moro or lees.
Terms-Cash sufficient to pay cost and
and expenses of snit and sale; tho balance
on a credit of one, two and throe years,
secured by bond and mortgage of the
property sold. Purchaaor to pay for
papers, stamps, Ac.
D. B. DESAUSSURE, C. E. R. D.
JACOB LEVIN, ATCTIONEER.
D. B. De8an8suro, C. E. R. D., vs. Winiam
Kinsler, Edward and Henry O. Kinsler.
PURSUANT to tho decretal order in the
above stated case, I will sell, before
the Court House, in Columbia, on the first
MONDAY in August next, all that Lot of
Land, in tho city of Columbia, containing
4 and 30-100 acres, and bounded on the
North by James M. Crawford, South by
G. D. Hope, Simeon Fair and Mrs. Dorothy
Brodie, East by John J. Kinslor'e lot, and
West by Scott's alloy, late tho property of
John J. Kinsler, deceased.
Terms of salo-Cash sufficient to pay
cost of suit and expenses of salo; the
balance on a credit of one, twa and three
years, securod by bond, with good person?
al security, and mortgage of tho premises
sold. Purchaser to pay for papers,
stamps, Ac. D. B. DESAUSSURE,
Jnly 9 j_C. E. R. D.
JACOB LEVIN, AUCTIONEER.
W. H. and W. A. Gibbes, Executors, vs.
Mary L. Singleton, Jas. G. Gibbes ot al.
PURSUANT to the decretal order in the
above stated case. I will Bell, before
tho Court House, in Columbia, on tho first
MONDAY in August next, for cash, the fol?
lowing personalty, to wit:
100 Snares Columbia and Augusta Rail?
GO Shares Greenville and Columbia Rail?
4 Shares Grauiteville Manufacturing
4 Shares Elmwood Cemetery.
All that LOT OF LAND, situate on the
corner of Pendloton and Marion streets,
in tho city of Columbia, with tho Buildings
thereon, bounded North by lot of W. A.
Scarborough, East by lot of John T.
Sloan, Wost by Marion street, and South
by Pendloton street, fronting on Marion
street 198 feet, moro or less, and running
back 93 feet, moro or lees, on Pendleton
That LOT OF LAND, Bituato on Sumter
street, in Columbia, bounded North by lot
of African Methodist Episcopal Church
and lot of G. S. Bower, deceased, East by
lot of Dr. D. H. Trezevant, West by Sum?
ter atreet, and South by lot of Dr. J. W.
Parker and John Waties, fronting on Sum?
ter street 73 feet, more or leas, and run?
ning back 208 foot, more or less.
Terms of salo-Cash sufficient to pay
cost and expenses of suit and sale; the
balance on a credit of one, two and three
years, securod by bond, with personal
security, and mortgage of the promises
Bold. Purchasers to pay forpaperB, stamps,
Ac. D. B. DESAU8SURE, C. E. R. D.
Jnly 9 t__
9 Cuba and Muscovado Molasses.
-| /"V HHDS. of prime quality, for sale
?\J low by E. & G. D. HOPE.
Oyster Crackers, _
And Milk Biscuits, at G. DIERCKS.
July 18 _
-f f\f\ LBS. Pure 8paniah SMOKING
100 lbs. Lono Jack Smoking Tobacco.
For salo low by E. & G. D. HOPE.
Fresh Soda Biscuits,
A ND other CRACKER8, just received,
\ and for salo low, by
"Joly 14 FISHER & LOWRANCE.
Air-Tight Fruit Jars.-Steam Con?
ANEW, convenient, perfect, cheap pre?
serving JAR, which secures all the
advantages of more costly Tins and Jars,
and easy in method. A few dozen for sale
by FISHER & HEINITSH,
Jnly 14 j_Druggists.
Sugar-Cured Breakfast Strips,
AND FINE GOSHEN CHEESE,_ret
at G. DIERCKS.
Bogara on hand._ Joly *8
6>K BAGS FAIR RIO COFFEE. For
??ts ?aie low to dealers. _"
Juno 14 E. A G. D. HOPE.