Newspaper Page Text
Thursday Morning, October 1, 1868.
THE I) F. HIOC II AT IC TICKET.
HORATIO SEYMOUR? OF N. Y.
GEN. F. P. BLAIR, OF MISSOURI.
REPRESENTATIVES TN CONGRESS.
. First Congressional District-HarriB
Second Congressional District.-A.
TJUrd Congressional District.-J. P.
Fourth Congressional District.-W.
STATE ELECTORAL TICK El'.
For State at Large-J. P. Thomas,
of Richland; J. D. Kennedy, of Ker?
First Congressional District-R. F.
Graham, of Marion.
Second Congressional District-B. H.
Rutledge, of Charleston.
TJUrd Congressional District-A. C.
Haskell, of Abbeville.
Fourth Congressional District-E. C.
MoLiure, of Chester. _
Democratic Economy Contrasted
' -with. Radical ' Extravagance.
During the eight years of Demo?
cratic rule, previous to 1861, the to?
tal expenses connected with the army
wer one hundred and fifty millions
eight hundred and forty-three thou?
sand and fifty-six dollars, or a little
over eighteen millions per annum.
During the seven years of Repub?
lican rule, they have amounted to
three billions two hundred and fifteen
millions six hundred and six thou?
sand one hundred and seventy-two
dollars, or nearly five hundred mil?
lions per annum, including three
years of peaco, with tho army ro
duoed to sixty thousand men; to
which should be added appropropri
ations for tho present yaar, (doubt?
less entirely insufficient,) thirty-three
millions eighty-one thousand and
thirteen dollars, making a total of
threo thousand two hundred and
forty-eight millions for tho War De?
If to this, wo add expenses of tho
Navy Department, four hundred and
fourteen thousand threo hundred and
twenty dollars and sixty-five cents,
up till tho 80th of June last, and ap?
propriations for the present year,
seventeen thousand dollars, making
four hundred and thirty-one thousand
three hundred aud twenty dollars
and sixty-five couts, we have a grand
aggregate for the army and navy of
three thousand six hundred and
eighty millions five hundred and
seven thousand seven hundred and
fifty dollars, in four years of war and
four years of peace.
We cannot trace these vast expen?
ditures. The information and data
are not available. Doubtless vouch
ers( with accounts, so-called, have
been rendered for all this expendi?
ture, but they aro inaccessible, ex?
cept to those officials directly con?
nected with them. No committee of
Congress, no member has yet under?
taken to unearth and lay bare the
transactions that are hidden in this
mountain of expenditure. There aro
covered up in tons upon tons of ac?
counts, reports, vouchers, documents,
in print and manuscript, tho evi?
dences cf tho expenditure of this
vast sum. There are stored away the
evideuces of payment for purchases
of vessels, iiorsos, wagons, subsist?
ence, clothing, ?fcc, whereby pre?
tended patriots amassed princely for?
tunes, and shoddy found tho means
to flaunt lier diamonds in tho fuco
of an outraged people. When the
time come* for tho exhumation of
these musty records, it will bo a her?
culean task for him who undertakes
Tho Kum of this exhibit is as fol?
Two thousand four hundred and
fifty-seven millions of money collect?
ed and expeudod.
Two thousand fivo hundred and
forty millions of dollars addod to
tho public debt now outstanding.
Total collections and addition to
the public debt, four thousand nine
hundred and two millions of dollars,
besides an indefinito amouut of un?
liquidated indebtedness not yet pro?
Such is tho showing presented to
the American people by the radical
administration for their eight years
of power. We search the annals of
history in vain for a parallel.
Tb? T*-y ci S vii.
We have long considered the day
of the Presidential election a day of
evil. Some of the fathers of the
country-thought the Republic would
finally fall to pieces from the shock
of this periodical election. They did
not think it could Burvivo for any
long period the bitter and violent
conflicts of parties to it. Indeed, it
has sorely tried the Btrength of the
Government; but so many defeots in
its Constitution have been of late
year? developed, that it is doubtful
whethor there are not others more
perilous to tho country than these
rapidly recurring Presidential can?
vasses. For instance, the usurpa?
tions of Congress and its power to
subvert tho character and principles
of the Government, have appeared
since the wnr in a light which has
[ directed tho public apprehension to
that body as the source of grentest
But the Presidential canvass is
sufficiently fraught with evil to make
ns all wish that the Presidential term
were greatly prolonged. Tho present
canvass is the cause of a great deal of
injury to this nation. It has post?
poned tho restoration of tho Union,
and continued the prostration of the
Southern States to the general dis?
advantage of tbe national interests.
It was necessary to insuro a radical
triumph-if that could be done at
all-that the anti-radical sentiment
of the South should bo paralyzed by
tho disfranchisement of white people,
and it was equally necessary for the
accomplishment of the samo object
that the negroes should all bo enfran?
chised and put upon an equality with
the whitos. So also was it essential
for their success at the present na?
tional canvass that tho passions of the
war, amidst which and of which radi
calism was born, should bo kept alive
Nothing could bo more disastrous
to tho public prosperity and tho pub?
lic peace, than all these moasures for
tho maintainanco of radical predomi?
nance in tho Government. It was
apparout long since to observant men
that tho radical party did not mean
to forego the employment of each
and all of them without soruple and
without honesty with all possible
So that wo may readily see thal
there has not been, and is not now a
hope, that v?v may bo in any degree
relieved from oppression, or from thc
violent sectional prejudices which th?
most atrocious falsehoods and exng
geration of facts can inllamo until
the election is over. What then tc
expect will depend on circumstances.
We all hope and trnst that Seymoui
will bo chosen; but whoever is, the?
will bo n joy and a relief when thc
election is over. The day is one evei
to be dreaded. In the best of times
it mostseriously interfered with buss
ness, and very much affected the dis
position of capital. In tho presen1
case it has aillicted tho land with un
told evils, and thousands of hones
men are praying that they may neve]
see another. Being tho most injnri
OU8 of all that havo occurred, ther<
will bo general joy when it is over
and comparativo relief from tho dis
guiit, irritation and distrust which i
-? ? ?
MINISTER JOHNSON'S COMMISSIONS
Mr. Roverdy Johnson presented hi
credentials as United Statos Ministe
near tho Court of Great Britain ti
Queen Victoria, at Windsor Castle, ;
few days siuce. TL i assurances o
addresses of personal lelicitution am
national congratulation and oompli
ment, usually interchanged betweei
a now Minister and tho Sovereign
appear to havo been omitted on th
occasion. The Queen, who had jut
returned from hor trip to Switzei
laud, waa engaged at the moment i
preparing for a run to Scotland-s
it may havo been that sho was eitbc
too much fatigued or slightly excite
by tho anticipation of coming enjoj
mont in tho Highlands, to either Iii
ten to or speak tho words of diplc
macy. From whatevor cause we hu\
no record of tho language held o
eitbor sido during the official prcsoi
tation and reception; so neither th
Queen nor our Minister stand in an
wny committed to a speedy setth
ment of tho Alabama claims, or tl
endorsement of a bond of etvrni
friendship between tho countries.
Napoleon is said to bo experimen
ing with petroleum for gun-powder.
Spain-Her Present Condition and
The prominent position aooorded
to Espartero, in the present Spanish
insurrection, gives it a dignity whiob
it does not derive from the name of
General Prim, who has no political
or military record, and Who does not
command the confidence of the in?
telligent middle classes of Spain.
General Espartero is now seventy-six
years old, and is what is called in our
country *'a self-made man," being
tho son of a wheel-wright, and enlist?
ing ns a common soldier in tho army
in 1808. He after wards went to a
military school, and passed through
the vurious grades of the service to
the highest rank. Ho has been tho
original and most steadfast champion
that Queen Isabella ever had, and
tho sway of absolutism must have
become intolerable, which alienated
such a friend and arrayed him against
her Government. It is not, however,
true, es seems to be assumed by some
of the press, that Espartero is a Re?
publican. His regency was distin?
guished by his opposition to the ex?
tremes of that party, though there is
no doubt of his moderate liberal ten?
Whilst it is still di fli cu lt to ascer?
tain what may be the designs of the
present insurrectionary movement in
Spain, there is no country of Europe
wbose national character combines
more of the qualities which aro re?
quisite for tho success of free consti?
tutional government. The intelli?
gence and culture of her leading aud
upper middle classes, the pride and
dignity of personal character, exulted
courago and stern, unyielding perse?
verance, common to tho whole na?
tion, give hopeful augury of ber
futare. Tho past history of Spain is
an attestation of the sterling virtues
of her people, which, however sho
may bo depressed for the present,
invests with uuusuul interest overy
struggle sho mnkes for liberal aud
material progress. Cau Euglaud it?
self show such a record of vitality of
race, and of stubborn and eventually
successful resistance to foreign inva?
sion tus Spaiu can exhibit? Far from
England was successively overrun
by Danes, Saxons, Normans; but
Spain, invaded by tho Moors in 711,
despoiled of her finest provinces, her
peoplo compelled to find a refuge in
the mountains of the Asturias, and
her fugitive chiefs holding a council
in a cavern, kept upa war of resist?
ance with but little intermission till
1492. The annals of history may be
searched in vain for a contest as
long, as bitter and involving so tunuy
antagonistic elements of race, reli?
gion, temperament and interest. For
seven hundred and eighty-one years
tho Spanish nation struggled to
throw off the Moorish yoke, a grand
consummation which was accom?
plished in that magnificent reign of
Ferdinand and Isabella, resplendent
with the glories of two hemispheres.
Scarcely had Spain emerged from
this long night of centuries, spring?
ing, like the tropical sun, suddenly
and full-orbed from tho darkness,
when she, who had for so long a pe?
riod been convulsed in a life-and
death struggle for her own existence,
gavo birth, through tho enlightened
patronage of her court to Christopher
Columbus, to a new world. The
names of her great captains, De Leon
and De Cordova, and of her illustri?
ons statesmen, Mendoza and Xime?
nes, aro indissolubly linked with that
brilliant period of her history, and
gave the impetus to that career of
greatness which mado her for two
centuries tho first country of Europe
Notwithstanding the subsequent de?
cline of Spain iu material strength,
her insurrection against French rule
in 1808, when half n million of com?
batants waged a fierce guerilla war?
fare for four years against the usurp?
ers, and illustrated their heroism by
the immortal defence of Saragossa,
Gerona, Cadiz, Tarrogona and Va?
lencia, demonstrated that tho lofty
courage and inflexible purpose of the
Spanish nature had survived the de?
cadence of its political power. With
a national character that has much of
the grave austerity, prido and perse?
verance of tho Romans, modified in
some degree by tho pacific and prac?
tical tendencies of the ago, with one
of the finest climates and most fruit?
ful countries in Europe, and a conse?
quent physical development not sur?
passed by any race on th a continent,
it is reasonable to conclude that
there aro elements of recuperation
and rescue in such a people, which
not only give fair promise of their
capacity to sustain a constitutional
government, but to regain much of
their old military and commercial as?
cendency in Europe.
[Bal7 i inure Sun.
AN EXTRAORDINARY RESOLUTION.
At tho extra meeting of Council last
night, Alderman Weston, a colored
man, appointed to his position by
General Cunby, moved au election for
city officers at tho next regular meet?
ing, and said in explanation of this
extraordinary resolution, that his rea?
sons were "that many of the city
officers were known to be opposed to
some members of Council, and that
iu the event of a distmbnnce would
aid rather than assist in suppressing
it."- Charleston Courier.
A man in Norwich dropped a live
coal into a bomah.eli ???o hour it fizz!"
Yon may bot ho hoard it.
Tho I nd inn Wnr-Details of til e nat?
tie-Tho Indlane Bound Southward.
FO.IT WAUI?OB, KANSAS, Septem?
ber 27.-Chief scoot, L. L. Horn,
who is jost from Col. Forsythe's
camp, on the Delaware fork of the
North .fork of the Republican River,
reports that Col. Carpenter, who
started from near Cheyenne Well, on
the morning of the 24th, reached
Col. Forsythe on the morning of the
2Hth. He saw no Indians on the way
going, other than tho bodies of eight
or moro warriors, evidently killed in
a fight nearly twenty miles away.
The command which left here on
the 24th, under Col. Bnukhend, with
provisions, supplies, ?fcc., arrived soon
after Col. Carpenter. They were at?
tacked on the way by a party ot In?
dians, who wanted their stock, but
did not got any of it. Col. Forsythe
lost five killed aud twelvo wounded
and all his horses. Tho Indian loss
was about eighty killed and wounded,
besides a largo quantity of stock.
The fight on the first day is described
as being the most desperate that has
ever taken plnco on tho plains, the
Indians making charge after charge,
and sometimes coming within fifty
feet of the men. The island on which
the troops wore, contained oniy o few
bushes and a small amount of grass,
and they were almost entirely ex?
posed, their only defences being
breastworks of sand. Thoy were
thrown up with their hands, tho men
having no entrenching tools. The
party were frequently obliged to sus?
pend work lo resist the attacks of the
Indians, who mndo several charges
and rode around their breastworks.
The Indians were Sioux, Cheyennes
and Arapahoes. They numbered from
COO to 700, and were well armed with
Spencer carbines and Henry rifles.
It is estimated that they fired 10,000
rounds of rifle shots, besides dis?
charging a great quantity of arrows,
as the ground in the vicinity was
thickly strewn with tho latter.
But little fighting was donb on the
second day after that, though a por?
tion of tho Indians remained iu the
vicinity uutil tho last three days,
but no attack was made by them.
Tho scout saw tho trails of large
parlies, driving many horses and
mules, going South and East. It is
thought the design of tho Indians is
to get below the Arkansas. They
would probably cross at Monument.
They will bo closely watched. Col.
Forsythe's commaud was to start for
Fort Wallace this morning, and will
reach here in four or five days. His
wounds are doing well and he is said
to be in no dunger.
Among the thousands of pension?
ers upon the bounty.of monarchial
governments, wo frequently stumble
upon names which aro strongly sug?
gestive in tho instructive lessous
which they teach. In America-and
indeed under all Governments which
are republican in form-the soldier
alono is tho recipient of the pecuniary
pensions of the nation. All other
classes are strangers to tho nation's
recognition. Whatever may bo a
man's merit, unless he achieve great?
ness on a martial field, he lives,
struggles and dies, without so much
ns a smile to assure him of the na?
tional regard. Not so under other
forms of Government. Republics aro
proverbaliy ungrateful. No such
stigma^attaches to the trans-Atlantic
monarchies. Merit, wherever or
whenever developed, is promptly re?
cognized and rewarded. The Go?
vernment has a parent's anxious eyo
steadily fixed upon every son of toil.
True worth is fostered and encour?
aged as an indispensible duty on the
part of the "powers that be." Does
nn humble peasant, unknown and un?
honored, develope and announce to
his obscuro companion some long
vexed theory at which philosophy has
stumbled? the Government is the
first to herald his achievements and
lift his bodily frame above tho reach
of want. No child of genius is per?
mitted to live on and suffer for the
necessaries of life. Tho nation boun?
tifully provides for his needs.
Tho list of pensioners in Franco is
a curiosity. All descriptions of merit
has its reward. The poor pago, whoso
energy first announced to Napoleon
I the birth of tho King of Rome, re?
ceives his ten thousnnd francs per
annum. But wo aro particularly
struck with tho fact that some thirty
superannuated school teachers aro in?
cluded upon the Parisian budget.
What class in any community aro
more deserving? What life moro la?
borious and exhausting? What toil
so slightly remunerated as that of
tho teacher? Day after day is spent
in its never ending curriculum
health ruined-energies gone-and
old ago finds them trembling amid
poverty. Teachers who go to their
duties with a profound sonso of their
responsibility, and discharge them
with fidelity, aro indeed national be?
nefactors. They aro tho deserving
pensioners upon tho national bounty.
Who but Franco has found it so?
Napoleon grasped a mighty thought
when ho proclaimed mothers to be
the great want of Franco.
Five Democrats, while attending
church and in the act ^f devotion,
and surrounded by women and chil?
dren, were shot, and threo of thom
instantly killed by a gang of radicals
in Carrol Connty, Arkansas, on the
12th of September.
CoBBEcrnoN.-In the interesting
communication of Governor Perry,
showing up our carpet-bag govern?
ment, &c., published in yesterday's
Phoenix, injustice was inadvertently
done to the State Treasurer, N. G.
Parker. We do not know that ho
"has been published a roguo and
forger from his boyhood;" but the
allusion was meant for our Comptrol?
ler, so-called, and Governor Perry
desires us to mako the correction.
A SAD OCCURRENCE.-We regret to
chronicle the death of Wilson Abney,
which took pince on Saturday last, at
a barbecue in Edgefield. Tho cir?
cumstances, ns far ns wo are able to
ascertain, are these: There had ex?
isted, for some time, a feud betweeu
Abney and Talbert Perrin; and, on
their coming in contact, at tho bar?
becue, their ill-feelings found vent
resulting as above, Abney being shot
in the fracas which ensued, by Per
riu. Both wore Democrats. At this
time, such dissensions among our
selves are particularly to be deplored
We cannot afford to loso voters.
Gregg's Hall was again Ailed, last
evening, to witness the performance
of Mr. Templeton's troupe of talented
artistes-each member of tho corps
doing their utmost to excel. From
the "long, loud and continued ap
plause," wo are satisfied that the en
tire performance gave general satis
faction. Matilda Heron's celebrated
"Camille; or, La Dame Aux Came
lias," will be presented to-night, upon
which occasion Miss Alico Vane will
sustain the character of Camille
with aria from "Traviata," "G-iily
Through Life."' Our theatre-going
citizens had better make the most o
this opportunity, for it is seldom tba
Columbia is favored with such r
There was a Democratic demonstra
tion, last evening, at Carolina Hall
Tho speakers were all colored. Two
colored men from Charleston, Snead
and Thomas, together with several of
our own colored citizens, among
whom we noticed Pleasant Goode
William Stowcrs and Henry Ker
shaw, spoke at length and dismissed
with tho ideas nt their command, th
merits and demerits of the two con
tending parties, political. The speak
ers found it very difficult to proceed
owing to interruptions from some
ono in tho crowd, urged on by some
of the opposite party, who were too
ignorant, or totally incapable of ex
pressing publicly their own senti
incuts. It was difficult, indeed, for
tho conservatives present to rcstrai
their desire to expel tho malcontents
from the assemblage. They, howev
er, were silent, and noted carefully
those who conducted themselves in
MAGISTRATE'S COURT.-Quite an
interesting case was brought before
Magistrate Johnson, on yesterday
morning. Robt. Blako (colored) had
indicted four parties, (also colored
for an assault and battery. Th
Magistrato held an examination, yes
terday, and decided that Stepney
Taylor, Henry Williams aud Fields
Minor be held to bail for the assault
aud that Charles Jagger ought to I
Tho prosecutor, Blake, had been
croas-indicted, and was required
enter into recognizance for his ap
pearance. Ho had lodged au accusa
tion before tho Magistrate, again
tho parties named above, for a violen
assault-beating with sticks, &e., n
finally tying him and putting a ro]
around his neck; tho father of the
prosecutor testified that this was dom:
by his request.
As we have heard that this scrape
was set down to political animosity,
and that tho man attompted to be
lynched was maltreated becauso he
intended to vote for Seymour and
Blair, we have tho best authority for
saying that politics had nothing to
do with tho row, and that tho whole
disputo was purely personal, aud re?
sulted in a personal difficulty with
the parties abovo mentioned.
MAIL ARRANGEMENTS.-The post
office open during the week from Sy2
a. m. to 7 p. m. On Sundays, from
4 to 5 p. m.
The Charleston and Western mails
aro open for delivery at 5 p. m., and
closo at 8j<j p. m. Charleston night
mail open 8}? a. m., close 4>? p. m.
Northern-Open for delivery at
8>? a. m., closes at 2.45 p. m.
Greenville-Open for delivery
p. m., oloseB at & p. m.
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.-Special at
tontion is oalled to tho following ad?
vertisements, published for the first
time this morning:
W. J. Laval-School.
H. E. Scott-Notice.
M. A. Shelton-Notice.
Wm. Munro-In Equity, ?fcc.
Thoa. W. Wade-Tax Notice.
Tho monotony of the late long and
dull season has been broken by the
arrival of a large lot of now dry
goods at P.. C. Shiver's, which, on
account of their beauty and cheap?
ness, are drawing crowds of buyers.
AMEETINO of tho 8ccond Ward De?
mocratic Club will bo held on Friday
Evening, at 7 o'clock, at tho Independent
Firo Company's Hall.
Oct 14_II. E. SCOTT, Sec.
COLUMBIA MALE SCH00L7~
THIS SCHOOL will he re?
opened thia morning, at the
g.Odd Fellows' School House,
TLiucolu Btrcet. The pupils are
requested to assemble at 9 a.
m., and bring their books with
them. W. J. LAY Ali,
October 1 1_Principal.
ALL merchante and traders in stores,
stalls, or public highways; all persona
manufacturing spirituous liquors by dis?
tillery or otherwise, for aale or exchange:
all restaurants and bar-rooms, aro requir?
ed to make their returns of the gross
amount of Bales of ail goods or articles
eold bv them, up to the lat day of October.
1868. After tho 20th of October, my booka
will bo closed for tho third quarter's taxes.
THOS. H. WADE, T. C. It.
Union District-In Equity.
Louisa F. Worthy et. al. vs. G. |D. Peake,
Executor, et. al. BUI to Marshal Assets.
PURSUANT to a decretal order of His
Honor Chancellor Carroll, in the
above stated case, tho creditors of THOS.
BROOKS, deccaaed, lato of Union District,
S. C., aro required to prosont and estab?
lish their claims before me, on or before
tho 1st dav of JANUARY next.
WM. MUNRO, C. E. U. D.
Union C. H., S. C., Sopt 29, 18G8.
October 1 tb3m
Union District-In Equity.
Henrietta Kaiser et. al. vs. Julius Kaiser
et. al' Bill for Partition.
PURSUANT to a decretal order of Hia
Honor Chancellor Johnson, in the
above stated case, the creditors of CH.
KAISER, deceased, and of tho firm of Ch.
Kaiser A Son, late of Unionvillo. 8. C., are
required to proaent and establish their de?
mands before me. on or beforo the let daj
of JANUARY next.
WM. MUNRO, C. E. ?. D.
Union C. H., S. C., Sept. 2G, 186S.
HAVING disposed jf my entire stock of
Boots, Shoes, ?fcc, to G. T. SHEL?
TON, the business hereafter will bo con?
ducted by him. All those indebted to mo,
either by note or open account, will please
make pavment to him.
M. A. SHELTON.
October 1, 18G8.
Tho subscriber will continue the above
business at tho same nt mid, and with the
well assorted atock now on hand, will in a
few days receivo large additions of Ladles',
Misses'and Children's Shoes, Gents'Boots,
Shoes and Gaitera, of latest styles; and
trusts, by strict attention to business and
small profits, to merit tho same amount of
patronage so liberally bestowed upon his
predecessor. G. T. SHELTON.
Octobor 1, 18G8.
In retiring from tho above business, I
take occasion to return my sincere thanks
to all who havo favored me with their
patronage, and respectfully ask its con?
tinuance to my eon, whom I recommend
us in every respect worthy of their oustom
and confidence. M. A. SHELTON.
October 1, 18G8. Oct 1 2
"Death lies on him like an untimoly frost
Upon tho eweotest flower of all tho field."
Died, 8optombor 9, 1808, THEODORE
FI8HER, in the nineteenth ye&r of his age.
In tho solemn presence of death, the sad
aud tender privilogo is vouchsafed to the
living of paying tribute to the virtuos of
When honored age sinks into the silent
duat, or feeblo infancy yields up its little
span of life, we BOO in it but the obedience
to tho common law of naturo; but when
bright radiant youth, standing upon the
threshold of lifo, re?oives the dread sum?
mons from which lies no appoal, we feel
thcro is that in God'a wisdom beyond the
limit of our feeblo intelligence.
Some eighteen mouthe Binco, Theodore
Fisher returned home from the Hillsboro
Military Institute, bearing in bia system
tho seeda of the disease which was to carry
him to tho gravo. Life-as he thou stood
upon its portals in tho dawn of manhood,
strong in tho posacssion of faith and re?
solution, nud bright with tho gracious
hopea of youth- presented tho most allur?
ing prospect of an useful and honnrabk
Endowed with a Hear and ready intclli
pnne?, he. hud improved it by Bludy anil
discipline-his frank courtoay and manly
bearing, united to a sweet and, amiable
disposition, insured thc respect and affec?
tion of bia companions; to a generous ami
ardent nature, ho combined refined and
Tho holy influence and careful lessons
of a good and pious mother, hail at once
adorned him with tho lovoly graces of a
Christian, and fitted him for that reward
which tho good receive after death.
To thoso upon whom tho blow baa falle;
with greatest bitterness, we wotfld say in
the lnngungo of ono to whom grief waa no
"There ia a calm for thoso who weep,
A roat for weary pilgrims found,
And while tho mouldering ashes sleep
Low in the ground;
Thc soul of origin divino
God's glorious Imago frocd from clay.
In Hoaven'e etornal sphere ?hall shine
A star of day."
Notice to Creditors.
ALL creditors of J. FOSTER MAR?
SHALL, deceased, and of JESSE
DnRRUHL, deceased, are hereby required
to present and prove their demands Before
me, on or bofore tho 1st. day of NOVEM?
BER next, or be barred.
WM. H. PARKER, C. E. A. D.
CoiniissiosKii's OFFICE, July 29, 18GS.
Aug C ?hl8