Newspaper Page Text
Cable Dcapatcn.??. j
LONDON, August 12-Evening.
The Emperor'y apoocU at Troyes
excites various comineuts, . some j
journals claiming it a? a guurantee of
peaoo, while others as a cover for
war. . ??.-?i> -..< . 'i'
CHARLESTON, August 12.-Sailed
steamer Monterey, New York; schob?
ner B. N. Hawkins, Boston; schoo-* |
uer LiUy, Boston.
MOWLE, August. 12.-The D?mo?
cratie mass meeting and toroh-light
jjheession, last night, was the grund
e -and most enthusiastic witnessed
in this city for yenrs. The whole
city was brilliantly, illuminated; over
3,000 persons in tho procession, iu
oluding many colored. Able speeches
were mado by Gen. Battle, Hons.
John Forsyth and O. C. Langdon.
Good order prevailed.
RALEIGH, N. C., August 12.-The
State Convention of Democrats and
conservatives meet iQ this city to?
morrow. Delegates aro arriving. A
large Convention is anticipated.
State electors bf President aud vice
President will be appointed.
The State Legislature is still in
ST. LOUIS, August 12.-Harney
''loaves here next week, to perfeot
arrangements for removing tho In?
dians to reservations, with head?
quarters at Fort Randall.
ATLANTA, August 12.-A motion, in
?enate, to reconsider yesterday's vote
? appeal from the Chair, iu the case
f Bradley, was carried. lu the de?
bate on the Bubject. tho fact was
brought to light, that the board of
registration had decided that under
the reconstruction laws, Bradley had
no right tb register. Jos. E. Brown
was confirmed Chief Justice. In the
House, Turner (negro) introduced a
* bill to punish common carriers for
discriminating in accommodations on
ncconnt of color.
MONTGOMERY, August 12.-The
Legislature took a recess, at 6 p. m.,
to meet on the first Monday in No?
vember. No action was taken on the
Governor's veto of the bill authoriz?
ing the Legislature to cast the oleo
toral vote of tho State, aud it re?
mains tb be disposed of on re-assem?
bling in November-the day before
the Presidential election. Tho new
State Constitution provides that a
registration of voters shall be had
before every general election. The
Senate to-day passed the registration
bill, and the House laid it ou the
Tho yoong men of the city are
firing a salute, in honor of the ad?
journment and departure of the
Affairs lu Washington.
"WASHINGTON, August 12.-Thad.
Stevens is dead.
Special. Mexican advices intimate
that the State of Vera Cruz is in
rebellion. Tho leaders are influen?
tial. It is thought tho castle of San
Juan de Ulloa will be attacked.
Attorie has defeated Negrot.
Evarts' long-looked-for opinion
covers a column, and declares Rol?
lins' tenure good. Rollins, there?
fore, continues in offioe.
Fifty delegates of tho National
'Journeymen Tailors' Union visited
the President to-day. The interview
was pleasant and characteristic, with?
out political allusions.
The distillery regulations oover ten
pages, and direct that uo still shall
run until the regulations aro com?
plied with. The new law requires
live different stamps to a barrel of
ALWAYS SHIRKING RESFONSIBILIY.
Whenever Democratic administra?
tions have been in power, thoy have
courted the freest scrutiny of their
acts. If oharges of misconduct or
malfeasance were made against a
public officer, he at once iuvited an
investigation of his conduct, and
such investigation was never refused;
on thc contrary, every facility was
granted to the party accusing, and
investigating committees were inva?
riably mado up of members politi?
cally opposed to tho accused party.
How is it now, under the rule of
radicalism? No inquiries aro per?
mitted; no investigations are grant?
ed.-.' No matter how heinous tho
charge, all inquiry into it is sup?
pressed, or if any aro granted, tho
committoos have been made up of
tho partizans of the officer accused,
organized to acqoit.
The very fact that inquiries into
tho misconduct of officers aro sup?
pressed, may be takeu as proof of
the guilt alleged, else why is inquiry
refused? Are not ull the people in?
terested in an honest administration
of public affairs? Do tho masses of
tho Republican party desire to cover
up fraud and iniquity? Yet that
party in Congress is guilty of sup?
pressing investigations into the mis?
conduct of public officers every day.
What is tho remedy iu such a state
of things? What other than to ex?
pel from offico and power the party
that countenances and covers up the
corrupt act? which uro daily being
committed by its partizans. We
know that many honest Republicans
have become disgusted with the cor?
ruptions of their leaders, and will
give their votes in the coming elec
I tion to remove them from the places
" which they now disgrace.
[Concord (i\T. H.) People.
.Ililli ?-IIII 'If j- M. li, I !
FINANCIAL ARD COMMBHOIAL.
.NBW- YORK, August 12-Noon.
Money, easy. Sterling 9,'ri. Gold
46^- Oom lo. better, ftfess pork
heavy, at 28%. Lard duli-bbls.
18%@18%. Cotton quiet; ut 29>?.
7 P. M.-Cotton unchanged; sales
600 baleB, at 29>?. Flour and wheat
unchanged. Mixod Western corn
1.17? 1.18.- Mess pork unchanged.
Lard active-kettle 19@19%. Gold
closed strong, at 47. Southern bonds
higher und in demand. Freights
lower on grain; steady on cotton.
BALTIMORE, August 12.-Cotton
steady, at 29@29>.?. Flour quiet
and firm. Wheat firm-primo red
email@example.com. Corn dull-white 1.19.
Oats dull-primo 85@88.
CINCINNATI, August 12.-Flour un?
changed. Corn drooping, at 93@94.
Whiskey held at 65. Mess pork dull
and little demand; sales at 28.75.
Lard nominnl-18J.<@18?.?. Shoul?
ders 13>? ; clear sides 17*4.
CHARLESTON, August 12.-Cotton
steady; sales 80 bales-middlings 28.
AUGUSTA, August 12.-Cottou mar ?
ket uuchauged; nothing doing.
SAVANNAH, August 12.-Cotton
firm, but no demand-middlings
MOBILE, August 12.-Cotton un?
changed; no sales.
NEW OBLEANS, August 1-2.-Cotton
quiet and steady-middlings 29;
sales 27. Gold *46@46>?. Sugar
and molasses steady, and nominally
unchanged. Flour dull-superfino
8.50; treble firstname.lastname@example.org; choice il.U?
@14.00. Corn 1.10?1.15. Pork
steady, at 31. Bacon dull-shoulders
13J.j@14; clear 17??.
LONDON, August 12-3 p. m.
Consols 93J?5@94. Bonds 72.
LivEnrooL, August 12-3 p. m.
Cottou firmer, but not quotably
LONDON, August 12-Evening.
Consols 93%. Bouds 72.
LIVERPOOL, August 12-Evening.
-Cotton firmer; aides 12,000 bales
uplands 9%@10; Orleans lO^fa^lO1^.
MB. CAMPBELL'L LETTER TO THE
NEOBOES.-At a great Democratic
mectiug in Aiken, S. C., on tho 4th
inst., a letter from Mr. J. B. Camp?
bell, of Charleston, was read, a long
extract from which (embodying his
views of the present condition and
future prospects of the Atncricau
negro) wo published yesterday. These
views ure in tho main full of sober?
ness and truth. The direct address
which Mr. Campbell makes to the
negroes themselves is rn? less kindly
than plain aud forcible. Ho tells
them: "You may live hero if you
will, peaceable, happy and prosper?
ous, under tho protection of our
laws, just as wo are protected, with
no distinction or inequality, but yon
cannot govern us." Ho says, allud?
ing to a qualified suffrage, "that will
bo for tho educated and the property-?
holders among yon. They are so few
that it will give you no power, not
oven the shadow of it." He adds:
"If every white inhabitant of South
Carolina-if every white man, wo?
man or child in the Southern States
should consent aud agreo to it, you
would not be permitted by the. peo?
ple of the North and West to estab?
lish a Liberian, or a Dominican, or a
Haytien Government in tho United
States." And he concludes his re?
markably interesting letter thus:
"You have tho opportunity offered
to chooso between perpetual peace,
prosperity and advancement in all
the many blessings called civiliza?
tion-between that and hostility to
ns, degradation and final extermina?
tion. We oner you the former; tho
carpet-bagger tempts you to the lat?
ter. As your friend, I pray God to
give you wisdom in your choice. "
There is no doubt that letter of Mr.
Campbell faithfully expresses tho
views and tho friendly spirit of all
good aud intelligent members of the
I late slave-owning class at the South.
[New York Herald.
How TO ?. ?ET RID OP CARPET-BAO
SENATORS.-In all the troubles which
tho so-called reconstruction measures
have brought upon the Southern
States, ono of tho most atrocious
features is imposing unprincipled
adventurers upon them as their rep?
resentatives in the. national councils.
So long as these fellows were only
empowered with sufiicient authority
to speak for themselves and their
own low associates, their speeches
could be taken at such discount as
would somewhat approximate their
real importance. But now that they
are endorsed by the National Legis?
lature, as the representatives of all
the Southern people, their speeches
in Congress will go to the world as
those of members from such aud
such Southern State.", and be accept?
ed by the world and by posterity as
genuine. The cruel atrocity of thus
making tho victims in some senso
responsible for the after conduct of
their ravishers is unequalled by any?
thing in history, and is only equalled
by the like atrocity of continuing
tho power in the hands of tbeso meu
to aid, by their votes, in imposing
still greater burdons upon us.
[Richmond Enquirer and Examiner.
Justus K. J ill son, the "State Su?
perintendent of Education," in a
speech delivered recently to a blaok
audience in the African Church, Cam?
den, said "that if the Democrats
succeeded in electing their President,
there would bo the bloodiest.war on
The Terrible Cnuiitcr-Ucvolittlou.
.'. Speaking of the Kentucky and
other recent elections, the New York
Herald, of the 8th, tells nome whole?
some truths. It says: So far from
the nomination of the radical Con?
vention strengthening the back-bone
of that faction, or the nomination of
I Seymour and Blair weakening the i
\ spinal column of tho Democracy in
that ?State, they have turned events I
the other way. These results are !
but tho early indications-tho skir?
mish tire, as it were-of the great i
revolutionary battle which is about
to open. If the other State elections
which aro to come off between this
and the Presidential contest in No?
vember should happen to give like1
indications of popular hostility to
the radical usurpations aud corrup?
tions, who can tell but that the nomi?
nees of the Chicago Convention may
be overwhelmed by the weight of
radical mul-administration since the
rebellion was wound up by Geueral
Graut that they have to carry on
their shoulders? If we look at the
facts which confront the people
when they come to vote, we find that
taxes to the amount of three thou?
sand millions of dollars have been
imposed ut on us. Wo lind that tho
national debt has been increased to
the tune of three thousand millions
Aud this, when the country is at
peace and tho people had a right to
hope for a reduction of taxes aud the
national obligations as tho fruit of
victory won, God knows with what
terrible sacrifices to every home and
hearth in the country. But instead
of tho load beiug lightened, we are
called on to bear further exactions,
to submit to increased expenditures.
In order to keep a portion of the
country in subjection, more troops
aro called for. Men foisted into
Congress from the Southern States,
aud Governors who really represent
little more than a mock constituency,
demand from the Government nu
expensive army to assist them in car?
rying out schemes and ambitions
which are purely partisau and aro
positively destructive of the peace
aud good of the country. It is facts
Uko these which meet intelligent men
of all parties when they come to cast
their votes, and wo eau not be sur?
prised that majorities are found to
protest emphatically against a o?"n
tiunance of this kind of government.
The people demnud a change; and
it is the people, and not any particu?
lar party, who will make the issue at
the approaching election. Names
aud individual candidates couut for
very little in this contest. It is a
cheup Government, honestly admin?
istered, in view of the fact that the
country is at peuce, which the people
require. A serious counter-revolu?
tion, therefore, terrible to tho politi?
cians, no doubt, but good and whole?
some for tho people-because it is
being born of the people-is at hand.
Nothing but the marvelous activity
of our population, and the untold
resources of the country, coidd
euablo us to hear the present burden
of taxatiou, or induce us to submit
to carry it so long. But it is evident
that a re-action has set in, and it
muy bo that, in the courso of events,
as now foreshadowed, the next elec?
tions will result in sending a majority
to Congress, possibly, in favor of
repudiation, but certainly in favor of
a vast reduction of the present enor?
mous taxatiou. The public mind
leaus that way.
Let us have peace-real peace-is
the popular cry, and the popular
heart naturally yearns for the posses?
sion of that prosperity which should
accompany peace. Tho result of the
Presidential election may be so
vaguely decided in the conflict be?
tween the rights of tho Northern
and Southern States, in tho matter of
frauchiso ns regulated by radical
legislation, as to drift us into another
civil war; but it is clearly tho duty of
tho Northern States to set tho seal
emphatically upon tho issue by their
votes and leave nothing to chance or
no opeiii?g for conflict. The ex?
pression of anti-radical sentiment, in
the lato elections in Kentucky aud
Oregon, is but tho precursor of a
great counter-revolution, upon the
I verge of which the country stands.
Goon JOKE ox SNYDER.-Two or
three freedmen caught a dark-colored
butler on their premises, near
Marion, not long since, stealing
melons, and, having arrested him,
carried him before Lewis Tarrant,
another freedman, for trial. Lewis
asked if tho butler had "any means,"
I but, being answered in the negative,
gravely informed the prosecutors
that, ns imprisonment would amount
to nothing beyond an expenso to the
State, it would bo better to give tho
lover of molons thirty-nine lashes
and turn him loose. "But," said
he, "don't strike him on the clothes,
for that would givo him a right to
suo you for damages-put it to him
on his bare back 1" And "put it to
him on his bare back" they did,
dressing his hide with thirty-nine
stinging lashes, and turning him
loose to meditate on the ill success
of his first endeavor to put into prac?
tical operation the teachings of radi?
A Connecticut editor procured the
Eublioation of a report that he had
een run over by a horse-car, in New
I York, and killed, his object being to
find the whereabouts of his wife, who
had deserted him.
A TBKWBI? SCENE AT THE FLOOD
IN ELLICOTT CITY, MARYLAND.-A
Baltimore lady, who was on a visit
to ElIiooH City, at the timo of the
great flood, hus given an interesting
account of the fearful calamity. The
agonising spectacle attending the
drowning of several entire families
she describes as follows:
Dr. Owings, who had been sent
for professionally, had left his house
but a few minutes before the flood
appeared, agaiust the remonstrances
of his wife, who was alarmed at the
threatening aspect of the sky. It
was only after receiving three message
that he was induced to leave her.
Hs had barely reuched tho bridge, on
bis return, when he saw tho flood
coming down, and ho took refuge in
tho house of Mr. Gibbons, not IOC
feet from his own dwelliug, aud call
ed to his wife, advising her bow sin
should act for the safety of hcrsel:
and six children byherside. Speed
ily tho water drove ber and the chil
dren to the roof, there, clinging t<
the chimney, they seemed sotnewha
secure; but tho rockiug of tho hons?
-a three-story frame-soon causee
the chimney to fall.
Meanwhile, Mrs. Marshauo, beinj
in tho hon.si' above, reached up fe
Mrs. Owings a baby but three week
ol 1, supposing it would be safe
there than in her maternal anni
Mrs. Owings was seen to hold it a
long ns she lived. .Dr. Owings col
ing across the race, as bis boos
floated from its foundation um
lodged agaiust the next below, d
rected that tho walls of the adjoiniu
houses should be cut through. Th
was. dono by Mr. Fountain, and thin
as ono bouse after another fell, worl
ing most heroically, this noble ma
cut through the walls of seve
bouses, until they came to tho last i
tho row. In this house all the occi
pants of the six bouses above assen
bled. Suddenly, it was seen 1
waver, and in a moment more, wil
all its burden of children, wom(
and men, it fell with a terrific eras!
and not ono soul was saved. Win
Dr. Owings beheld this fearful seen
his rcasou seemed to leave bira, ar
be endeavored to throw himself in
the fearful current, and it took
number of strong men to prove
bim from destroying himself. I
was carried to a hotel by sy m path i
ing friends, in an almost inseusit
A SAD STORY.-Those who ha
been around tho central station If
at night have doubtless observed
old man, dignified iu appearan<
and evidently superior to such si
roundings, who for nonie time pi
bas been seeking lodgings there,
bas a strauge history-has had
experience in life that possesses
the singularity of romaneo. Befe
the war, ho was a planter in Tex
and possessed of immense weal
His deposits in tho Union Bank
this city at ono timo reached S8(),(
in gold. His lauded estate st retel
over leagues of territory, and mi
resembled a German principal
than tho possessions of an Americ
planter. His homestead was the s
of ease and opulence, and a faa
of children added interest to
home, and gave an incentive to
accumulation of wealth. Ou
breakiug out of tho war, be went
Europe; but before leaving, he m
bis will, and executed papers wu
placed his property in tho hand.'
Iiis son and son-in-law, This
done that in caso of his death th
should be no troublo about tho
tribution of bis estate. At the
of the war, he came back. But
absence had given to his childre
control of wealth they did not rc
to surrender. They refused to
cognize him, or permit him to 1
oven a pittance with which to ?
port life. A difficulty occurred
tween himself and son, in which
latter was shot in the arm and <
geronsly wounded. So oxasper
was the outraged parent, thai
even expressed bis regret that
lifo of his offspring had not beei
crificed. He finally carno to
city, and instituted legal proceed
for tho recovery of somo prop
which he has in this State. Pen
the slow developments of tho Coi
without money and without frie
this old man, nearly eighty yeal
age, is compelled to seek shelt
the police station, while a dang
of bis, residing in a princely i
sion, not a dozen squares away
joys every luxury that imni
wealth and unbounded resource!
secure. Is not his history strn
than fiction?-New Orleans Pian
A Washington letter says: "T
upon tho routes from the Soutl
pears largely on the increase,
train from that section comes he
ladened with passengers on tho
Northward, seeking a cooler lat i
Tho largo number of carpet
curried by these travelers is a n<
nblo feature. It bas been sugg
that, as tho elections in most o
Southern States are over, tho c
pointed aspirants aro now retui
DEATH OP A MILLIONAIRE.-E
A. Stevens, the groat -millionai
Hoboken, died in'Paris at noe
Friday. He had been afflicted
rheumatism for two years
When the news reached Hobok
cable on Saturday, the flags a
ferry and all through tho city
displayed at half-mast.
HEAVY BAIN.-In the memory of
tlio oldest inhabitant, the rain that
fell Th ur? day night last was the hea?
viest. The very, flood-gates seemed
to have been open; and the "creeks
ran to rivers, the rivors into seas."
It waa hard to tell where creeks com?
menced, or where tho highland. Ou
the one hand, ditches wern tilled up
with earth deposits und debris; and,
on the other, ravines were made.
All the foot bridges in this neighbor?
hood were washed from their fasten?
ings. Bottom com, wherever this
flood roached, must have snnored
considerably. From what we learn,
however, tho raiu was not of great
We have been shown by Mr. J. W.
Coyncr, a native of this County, and
still a minor, tho drawing of au im?
proved breech-loading caunon, in?
vented by him, and for which letters
patent have been granted bim? The
United States Chief of Ordnance is
said to bo highly pleased with this
improved breech-loading gun, as it is
supposed this invention will obviate
tho great objections to breech-load?
ing cannon. Mr. Coyner has been
offered tho privilege of constructing
his improved gun in the Government
works at Washington, which he pro?
poses to do as soon as circumstances
will permit-Stanton Vindicator.
Next year, if all goes well, there
will be a second Atlantic cable, run?
ning, without a break anywhere,
from Brest, tho extreme North-west
point of France, directly to tho city
of New York. This will considera?
bly cheapen messages. The French
Government has contracted for the
completion of the Brest and New
York line bv tho beginning of Sep?
Sheridan made his appearance one
day in a pair of new boots, which at?
tracted the notice of some of his
friends. "Nowguess," said he, "how
I came by these now boots?" Many
j probable guesses then took place.
"No," said Sheridan, "no, you've
not hit, nor over will; I bought them
and paid for them."
Tho colored coroner of Wilming?
ton, N.C., held au inquest on the
body of Dnuiel Alford, a white man
employed on tho Wilmington and
Manchester Railroad, who died very
suddenly on Wednesday last. The jury
found a verdict of "death from na?
tural causes and for want of proper
medical attention aud treatment."
A boy seventeen years of age shot
and killed a burglar named Sweeney,
in Philadelphia, ou Thursday night.
The burglars had been driven away
on the previous night by the boy,
who threatened to shoot them, but
returned on Thursday night, when
the young man redeemed his pro?
Ex-Confederate Admiral Franklin
Buchanan, of Talbot County; Md.,
who commanded tho Coufederato
ram Merrimac in tho engagement
with the Monitor, has been elected
President of the Maryland Agricul?
tural College, by tho trustees of that
Julian Philips, a colored black?
smith, who was appointed justice of
the peace by Holden, does not value
the honor very highly, and says ho
kuows moro of his trade than of law,
and can make a living without tho
aid of an oflice, which he has not the
ability to fill.
L. D. Sinclair has been driving a
stage between Dover and Conway,
N. H., forty-two years, having be
guu at the age of sixteen. Ho claims
to have traveled 845,490 miles, or
thirty-four times round the world.
He still follows tho business.
Napoleon and his family and guests
lately had a spelling match. The
Emperor missed niue times, the
Prince Imperial eleven. Metternich
six, and tho litterateur Octnvo Feuil
lit was the worst of all, had fourteen
A correspondent of a Hamburg
paper, in St. Helena, writes that the
apartments formerly occupied by
Bonaparte, on that island, aro being
repaired and newly furnished.
Mrs. Wright, known as tho cen?
tenarian of Watertown, N. Y., died
at the residence of her son, on Sa?
turday, aged 102 years and six
A lady told us, yesterday, that the
only thing she could tolerate about
her was a ian and a little lemonade.
A good costume for comfort, but not
Charles E. Lclaud, of the Claren?
don, Saratoga, will be the proprie?
tor of tho Grand Hotel, Paris, his
offer of lG.OOO.OOl) fraucs (gold)
having been accpted.
A Prussian chemist hus invented a
new method of wurfaroonthe battle?
field; it is a powder that makes a
whole regiment sneeze for half an
A man mowing in Pennsylvania,
cut a rattlesuako in two, and the half
to which the bead was attached bit
him to death.
A German woman is tho heroine of
Davenport, Iowa. She encountered
a burglar, mot his pistol with ono
better, and shot him dead.
Small monkeys are the fashionable
pets of fashionable ladies in Paris
A Louisville woman had two son
1 strokes the other day; each weighing
DEMOCRATIC MEETING IN KERSHAW.
-A large and enthusiastic 'Democra?
tic meeting was held in Camdon, on
tho 3d, at whioh speeches were made
by Qen. Kershaw, Col. Shannon,
Gen. Chesnut, aud others. A com?
mittee of two was appointod to make
arrangements for a barbecue, to be
given on the second Tuesday in Sep?
MEETINO AT BEETON.-We have
boon requested to announce that
there will be a Democratic meeting
held at Belton, on Saturday, 15th
inst. Hon. J. P. Reed, Maj. Thos.
j Rnssoll, and Rov. A. Stepp have
j promised to bo present and address
the meeting. The public generally
are invited to attend.
MELANCHOLY DEATH.-The Ander?
son Intelligencer states that Mr. R.
H. Hubbard, in a flt of temporary
insanity, committed suicide, near
Greenville Court House, on Friday
last. Ho leaves a wife and five chil
Mr. Mulkni fell from a third story
window in Charleston, on Saturday
night, and hus since died.
Tho total valuation of real and
personal estato in New Orleans is
Government Horses nt Auction.
BY D. C. PEIX0TT? & SON.
VrE will sell, THIS iThuraday MORNING,
the 18th instant, tit 10 o'clock precisely,
in front of our auction store,
15 FINE HORSES. On account of tho
United States Government.
Terms cash in United Statoe currency.
Bv order of ' \
"Brevet Maj. Gen* R. O. TYLER,
J. A. FESSENOEN, Capt. ?. 8. A., A. A.
Q. M._Aug 13
In the District Court of the United
States for the District of South x
7M the matter of Lenin, Davids di Co.,
Bankrupts. - In Bankruptcy. .
D. C. PEIXOTTO <fe SON, AUCTIONEERS.
PURSUANT to tho order or the Court,
in the matter aforesaid, to me direct?
ed, I will sell, at Columbia, on FRIDAY,
tho 14th instant, at the store-house, cor?
ner of Washington and Assembly streets,
tho entire contents of the said storehouse,
being tba Btock in trade of tho said Bank?
rupts, consisting of DRY GOODS, BOOTS,
Shoes, Clothing, Hoop Skirts, Miscella?
neous Articles, &c.
At tho same time, tho unexpired term
of the Lease of said storehouse, being
from tho day of salo to January 15, 18G9.
Terms cash. Articles purchased to be
removed at once.
J. P. M. ErPING,
U. S. Marshal as Messenger.
C. M. WILDER, Deputy.
Aug 4 ______10
Richland Lodge No. 39, A. F. M.
__ AN EXTRA. COMMUNICATION
^#_rof Richland Lodge, No. 39, A. F.
will bo held, at Masonic Hall,
THIS (Thursday) EVENING, at 8
o'clock. Tho First Degree will be con
By order of tho W. M.
August 13 lt. TOZER. Boo'y.
D. W. HAWTHORNE,
Broker and Commission Merchant,
WALHALLA. 8. C., and Houea Path,
S. C., will attend to all business
entrusted to his care at either place.
All Aboard for the Races!
13ARTIES wishing seats to the Lace
Course, aro horeby notified that the
OMNIBUS will leave the Central Hotel at
2 o'clock and Nickorson's at 3 precisely.
All thoso desiring to attend, will please be
punctual, as the Trotting commences at 1.
OWEN DALY, Superintendent.
_ August 13_?_
AZILB. By Mrs. Jane Cross, $1.50
History of a Mouthful ot Bread
new edition. By Joan Mace, $1.75
Tho Servants bf the Stomach. By same
Tho Maternal Management of Infancy,
for tho Use of Parents, 75c.
. The Hermits. By tho Rev. Charles
New Testament History. By William
Smith, LL. D.-uniform with Old Testa?
ment history, soon to bo published, $2.
Tho Old World in its New Face-impres?
sions of Europe in 1867-G8. By Henry W.
Bellows. Volume 1, SI.75.
And many other new Books.
DUFFIE & CHAPMAN, Booksellers.
August 13 Columbia, S. C.
State South Carolina, Richland Co.
By W. Unison Wigg, Judge of Probate for
WHEREAS, ALLEN J. GREEN hath
applied to me for letters of admin?
istration on tho catato of MARTHA V.
HICKS, late of the aforesaid County, de
These aro, therefore to cito and ad?
monish all and singular tho kindred and
creditors of the said deceased,.to bo and
appear before mo at our next Court of
Probato for tho said County, to be holden
at Columbia, on FRIDAY, the 28th day of
August, instant, at 10 o'clock A. M., to
show cause, if any, why tho said adminis?
tration should not bo granted.
Given under my hand and seal ot tlio
Court, this twelfth day of August, A. D.
18f>8. and in tho ninety-third yoar or
W. UUTSON WIGG.
Judgo of Probato Court, Richland Co. \
I COURSE, SAT
f 15, at 4 P.M.
Match Raco, Purse $500. Milo and Re?
peat Charles Logan namcB Brown Gel
dim? CLODHOPPER; Owon Daley names
Groy Gelding, BILLY GRIMES.
SAMPLES or the EMORY GIN. BROWN
GIN and CLEMENTS, BROWN A CO.
GEORGIA GIN, in store and for sale by
Aug|12 FISHER & LOWRANCE.