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TUBS DEMOCRATIC TICKET.
HORATIO SEYMOUR, OF N. Y.
GEN. F. P. BLAIR, OF MISSOURI.
REPRESENTATIVES IN CONODESS.
First Congressional District-Hams
Second Congressional District.-A.
Hiird Congressional District.-J. P.
FourtJt Congressional District.-W.
'STATE ELECTOR Ali TICKET.
For State al Large-J. P. Thomas,
of Riohlaud; J. D. Kennedy, of Ker?
First Congressional District-R. F.
Graham, cf Marion.
Second Congressional District-B. H.
Rutledge, of Charleston.
Third Congressional District-A. C.
Haskell, of Abbeville.
Fourth Congressional District-E. C.
McLuro, of Chester.
Saturday Morning. October 3. 1868.
DUicaii ju In tUe Grand Army.
From all quarters we have news of
dissension in the ranks of the South?
ern wing of the grand army of moral
ideas. Tho Bealla wag is now envious
of the carpet-bagger, and the negro
evinces a dooided distrust of both.
The carpet-bag element is tho radi?
cal party proper in tho South, tho
scallawag generally having been a
parasite and the negro a dupe. In
tho States where "Constitutions"
have been adopted, there was for?
merly a fourth element-the expedi?
ency or Union element-which co?
operated with and was claimed by
radicalism, but which has since tho
* .reconstruction' ' of those States, si?
lently coalesoed with or returned to
tho conservativo element. In the
States where "Constitutions" have
not boen adopted, no expediency ele?
ment now exists, for tho reason that
tho condition of the other States is
glaring evidence thatuothing is to be
gained by admission into tho Union
through tho Congressional "recon?
struction" process. The scallawag
.and negro, then, are the disaffected
elements. The cormorant instincts
that led to the scallawag's affiliation
with the carpet-bagger, have been
daily sharpening under ill-treatment.
A year ago, he was aiding in the
great work of "restoring the Union,"
and humbly waited for the crumbs
that should fall from tho carpet-bag?
gers feast; but he waited until his
patience was exhausted. He found
that few of tho crumbs were for him.
The carpot-baggor too thoroughly
respected tho claims of consanguini?
ty to throw away crumbs upon a ne?
ophyte of a different genus when
numbers of his own genus were hun?
gry, aud had been born in the faith.
Having, therefore, found that he had
made all he could by sycophancy, he
now sb o wa a bold hand, and is open?
ly and desperately playing for the
highost stakes. His loyalty is now
"an accomplished fact," and ho is in?
dependent; consequently, nearly ove
ry timo a carpet-bog candidato ia
nominated, a scallawag comes into
thc arena for his rights on the inde?
To tho radical negro, the carpet?
bagger and tho scallawag are tho
same-they both made profuse pro?
mises and in every instance failed to
keep them. In many instances, Sam?
bo waited for his "forty acres and a
mulo" aud crumbs, until starvation
stared him in tho face, and then se?
vered his connection with tho wholo
party. A certain portion of tho ne?
gro element, however, still claims to
be a part of tho Republican party,
but it also claims rights and crumbs,
and is beginning to put sable candi?
dates in the field, and defies both tho
scallawag and carpet-bagger. Sambo
trusted them once, and was deceived;
with all his ignorance, he can learn
According to instructions from
Archbishop Spalding tho pastors of
tho Catholic parishes in Washington
will at once inaugurate a system of
schools for the education of the
children of their colored parishion?
Tho Magnolia Rangers, of New Or?
leans, havo elected General Braxton
Bragg an honorary member of their
club. They support Seymour and
Sty-lish animals -Hogs.
Thc Second Congressional District.
The State Control Executive Com?
mittee has adopted the following re?
Resolved, That tho President o? the
Convention of Delegates from the
Democratic party of the several Dis?
tricts, which assembled in Charles?
ton, on the 15th September lost, for
tho purpose of nominating a Demo?
cratic candidate for Congress from
that District, is hereby requested to
summon the members of that Con?
vention to re assemble in tho city of
Charleston, on a day to be fixed by
him, for tho purpose of nominating
a Democratic candidate for Congress
from tho Second Congressional Dis?
trict, in tho place of Hon. A. P. Al?
drich, who decliued tho nomination
recently tendered to him, and that
the President bo nlso requested to
invite such portions of such several
Districts as did not send delegates to
such recent Convention, to send dele?
gates to the Convention which is now
requested to assemble.
Resolved, That a copy of the fore?
going resolution bo forwarded to
Gen. John A. Wagner, President of
tho recent Nominating Convention of
tho Second Congressional District,
held in Charleston on the 15th Sep?
By order of the Executive Com?
WADE HAMPTON, Chairman.
JOHN P. THOMAS,
F. w. MCMASTER,
JOS. DANIEL POPE,
W. B. STANLEY,
JOHN E. CAREW,
THEODORE G. BARKER.
FORMIDADDE ASPECT OF TUE INDIAN
WAR.-A Washington correspondent
says that tho intelligence received in
official quarters, indicates that the
Indian war is becoming moro formi?
dable than was anticipated by the
military generals some days ago. A
larger body of troops thau is now
under the control of Sherman, will
doubtless bo required to establish
peace and protect tho citizens in tho
Western territories. This matter has
been entirely under the control of
Generals Grant, Sherman and Sheri?
dan, and on their judgmeut will de?
pend the course that shall bo pursued
relative to tho treatment of or pun?
ishment that shall bo inflicted upon
the Indians. Tho President depends
entirely upon the suggestions of these
military officers as to what shall be
done by tho Executive in the sup?
pression of Iudiau hostilities; and
under the law ho can issue no order
in the premises, unless it pass through
tho hands of tho Genoral-in-Chief,
Grant, who has not given any advice
in the matter.
The Democrats in Pennsylvania
aro perorming their duty nobly.
Their public meetings are ntteuted
by immense numbers, their speakers
are numerous aud effective, and tho
people aro fully aroused to a sense of
tho importance of the impending
contest. Tho assurances of Demo?
cratic success aro very gratifying.
Indiana, also, presents eucouraniug
indications that the Democrats will
elect Hendricks. Baker, his radical
opponent, adopts General Butler's
greenback theory; yet radicals who
denounce Butler for his financial
views commend Baker. In Ohio,
tho canvass is sharp and vigorously
prosecuted on both sides. Tho De?
mocrats feel confident of victory.
CunA-A HINT TO Mit. SEWARD.
It is reported that revolutionary
symptoms have broken out in "the
ever faithful island" of Cuba. If
they have not as yet, thoy will al?
most oertainly bo mado manifest be?
fore long, with the infusion into thc
island of the contagion from tho
mother country. In view of this
contingency, there may be within a
month or two, or a week or two, a
fino opportunity for Mr. Soward to
secure that valuable piece of pro?
perty, this aforesaid "ever faithful
island," at much less than cost. Queen
Isabella is short of funds and in great
danger, and so even now she may bo
inclined to bull out all her right, title
and interest in Cuba and Porto Rico
very cheap for cash.
Notwithstanding the present peril?
ous condition of Colonel Forsyth's
command, and tho horrible Indian
outrages porpotratod on tho plains,
the Now York Tribune objects to de?
spatching troops to their relief, and
arraigns President Johnson on tho
charge of removing troops from tho
States, in order to afford full swing
for tho "threatened revolution." The
lives of white soldiers, white settlers
and their wives and children, are not
supposed to bo of tho least import?
ance, when their preservation con?
flicts with tho schomes of the radical
party. Ten years ago the avowal of
such sentiments would have buried a
journal beneath an avalanche of
shame; now, by a large portion of
the American public, it is regarded
Riots and Reconstruction Sn, ttae
Every day we have to chroniclo
some deed of violence and bloodshed
in the South, arising from the dis?
turbed stato of the public mind upon
the subject of politics. At one time
tho State of Tennessee is in terrible
commotion, and the Ku Klux assas?
sinations thero are, according to tho
Brownlow papers and proclamations,
foarfai in number, and attended with
sa', ago atrocity. Then the soil of
Arkansas becomes blood-stained with
daily ami nightly murders. Next wo
have New Orleans negro procession
riots, attended with sanguinary re?
sults; and, finally, for the preseut at
least, comes the Camilla tragedy,
with its accompanying horrors und
widespread excitement aud alarm.
Naturally enough each party as?
cribes tho origin of these turbulent
proceedings to tho other. Each can
find witnesses to swenr the other was
to blame, and each story is believed
to bo true or false according to tho
predilections of those who listen to
one or thc other. The truth is, tiiese
outrages arise from natural causes.
They are to bo attributed to the sys?
tem of reconstruction which tho Re?
publican party insist on forcing upon
tho people of the South, against their
will and consent.
It is a struggle on the part of the
Democrats to possess power, aud on
tho part of the Republicans to retain
it. It is a contest between the old
Southern rebel Democracy who, with
all their force o? character, self
reliance and audacity, are striving
ngaiust tho Republicans of the North,
who, on their side, with their usual
unscrupulous shrewdness and cun?
ning, desires to establish the domina?
tion of the black race and its recogni?
tion upon a standard of equality, or
rather of supremacy in every respect
over tho white in the South. Ol
course this utter destruction of the
whole social aud political relations of
tho Southern white peoplo cannot be
tolerated by the masses of the whites,
neither in tho South nor in the North,
for any length of time, even if ii
should be absolutely permitted for a
day. It is, briefly, a race between
both parties as to who shall win thc
black vote, and tho Southoru Demo?
crats stand as good a chance as thc
Republicans. The former are well
understood to mean what they say,
aud intend to keep tho promises thej
make to the blacks. The Republican!
are fast losing whatever hold the\
had upon the affections of the coloree
people by repeated acts of fraud aud
The Democrats are actively at wort
getting up conventions, public meet
iugs, mingling on terms of pol?tica
fairness with tho blacks and making
them understand who their triu
friends aro. Ou the other hand, th<
Republicans are only making head
way with the blacks by endeavoring
to instil into their minds a fear tba
their former masters intend tn reduct
them again to a slate of bom. ige ant
by making them believe they moat
to confer upon them every preroga
tive enjoyed by tho whites-to sit ii
Congress, in State Legislatures nuc
the like-while they tell altogether i
diff?rent story at the radical busting;
in the North, in those radical State
which have pronounced against no
gro suffrage and negro equality. St
far as the carpet-baggers are con
cerned, it is a game of double-shnffli
all around. They are shuffling witl
Sambo in the cabins at the South
and shuffling with the anti-negr
equality Republicans in the North
But in the cud, we do not believe th
Sambo shullle will win. It is a to
broad-faced cheat and humbug, c
which the sensible blacks are nc
likely to be made the permanent vic
tims. Hence, with tho Southerner
successful in securing tho vote of tb
bltick population, their triumph i
every Southern State is assured, an
with that iufluence they will rally th
old Democratic* party all over th
country, obtain a restoration to th:
half century of power which the
unwisely surrendered in I860, and tb
nation will again have a trial for JU
other half century of tho regular ok
fashioned Southern Democratic rub
Wo do not believe the Soutbernei
will ever undertake again to bren
down tho Government. But the
will start anew upon tho plan of Gi
vern tue ut which, with but ono or tu
exceptions, they know how to can
on so well for so long a time, au
which, now that slavery is forevt
extinct, was just about as good
Government as the country ever hat
So placing these Southern riots 1
tho account of the efforts of the R
publicans to establish an atrooioi
system of reconstruction in the Sont!
wo seo in them, whilo holding bol
parties moro or less responsible ft
tho outrages committed, only the n
tural result of a struggle betwoen tv
political parties-tho one to retai
tho other to possess power, with tl
negro vote as the prize to the vietoi
[New York. Herald.
The Supreme Court of Tonnesst
has adjourned until November, n
foeling sntisfied that it is a leg
body. Objection has boon made
Horace Maynard continuing ono
tho judges. He is a member of Co
gross, but was recently appointed
the Supreme Beneh by Gov. Brow
M. Naritsohkine won 200,000 frau
at Badon while waiting half an ho
for a train.
THE RADICAD OONORESSTONATJ NO
JUN ATINO CONVENTION.-This Con?
vention assembled at the Military
Hall, lost night, according to the calf.
There were present, of connie, all
the shining lights who have recently
been engaged in making laws for tho
State, and Bach an amount of lobby?
ing, wire-pulling, whiskey-drinking,
finessing, was never before witnessed.
Tho feeling between tho two con?
tending factions ran high, and tho
friends of the respective candidates
bullied and abused each other to au
unlimited extent. It was evident,
however, that tho Bowen party hud
the advantage, for thoy had a
squad of policemen present, whom
they stationed at tho doors, and no
delegate was permitted to enter tho
Hall until his credentials had been
passed upon by a Select Committee.
During the hour immediately preced?
ing tho organization of tho Conven?
tion, everybody busied themselves in
lobbying. Disputes ran high, and,
for B time, a general row was iaimi
Atubout 9 o'clock, the Convention
was culled to order by lt. B. Elliott,
and tho next half hour was consumed
in partizan wrangling; nud, nt a late
hour, nothing had been accomplished
beyond tho bidding for votes, which
was spirited. At the time of leaving,
the indications were that the mautlo
would fall on tho shoulders of ex
Confederate Captain Bowen, although
no conclusion had been attained, and
there existed every probability that
tho wholo affair would wind up iu a
general row. - Charleston Courier.
COKONEK'S INQUEST.-Au inquest
was held, yesterday, on the body of a
colored child, a few days old, which
was found secreted nuder tho bed,
wherein the mother lay, in a house
on Trndd street. It was discovered
by tho colored cook on thc premises,
who had occasion to go in the roora
occupied by the waiting-girl (colored)
of the house. The cook rando known
the facts, and the body was removed
to the Mazyck Street Hospital, when
a post mortem examination was made
by the physician in charge-Dr. F.
Peyro Porcher-who stated that, in
consequence of thc decomposition
that had set in, nothing definite
could be ascertained, but that a cir?
cumstance in connection with the
lung tissue, developed on examina?
tion, "gave color to the opinion"
thnt the child may have been born
Tho jury concluded that the child
came to its death from causes un?
If a severe example were set in
stich cases, it would put a stop to
infanticide, which is occurring too
often, lately, for a healthy state of
public morals. - Charleston Mercury.
LAWLESSNESS IN ARKANSAS.-Thc
Memphis Avalanche has a letter from
Helena, Arkansas, dated September
29, which says: Yesterday morning,
Deputy Sheriff J. W. Maley, with
a posse, surrounded the cabin of Leo
Morrison, a notorious negro, who
had killed several persons last winter.
Ho shot and maimed for life Sheriff
Bark Taylor, who was attempting to
arrest him; and recently knocked a
jailor in tho head and escaped to tho
hills, whero he has been a [error to
all, white and black.
No sooner had tho Sheriff's posso
knocked at his door, yesterday, when
Morrison fired, instantly killing
maley. Tho others attempted to
close in on him, when ho mado a
desperate resistance, severely wound?
ing Perry, Neaglo and Andy Barnes,
colored. He then escaped and fled
to tho woods. Tho news of the
altair spread like wild-fire. Soon
100 men wore scouring tho woods and
succeeded in finding Morrison, whose
urra was broken. Ho was also
wounded in tho left side. A vote
was taken on the spot, blacks aud
whites voting in favor of hanging
him, which was accordingly done.
TUE STATE BTLTJS RECEIVABLE.
Theso bills should be sigued by the
State Treasurer nnd countersigned by
the Comptroller-General. A few days
ago, however, a lot was offered for
sale, which boro tho signature of
Neagle, the Comptroller-General, but
were not signed by the Treasurer at
all. It is not known whether tho
bills hud been improperly obtained,
or whether tho signature of Parker,
thc Treasurer, was lackiug, because
there is so much looseness in admin?
istering our affairs in Columbia. In
any ovont, it is not surprising that
thc bills issued by tho new incum?
bents, Neagle and Parker, should bo
worth so much less in thc markot
than tho30 which wore issued by
Treasurer Hood and Comptroller
WILD PIGEONS.-Numerous flocks
of wild pigeons have passed over tho
town, during the past week, almost
invariably pursuing a course directly
East and Wost. The Hocks were not
very largo, and we have not beard of
their roosting anywhere iu this vici?
nity. Tlu "old folks" say that their
passage is the foro-runuer of succeed?
ing cold weather, near at haud.
Wo learn that there was a rousing
meeting of tho Democratic party at
Lownde8ville, on Saturday last, at
which tho Hon. Thoa. Thomson de?
livered au able and elcqu??l address.
TUB REVENUE INVESTIO AT?ON. -The
investigation now going on with re?
ference to the whiskey fraud ia likely
to prove one of the most remarkable
disclosures of modern times. Presi?
dent Johnson is evidently going to
probo tho action of the "whiskey
rings" to the bottom. His radical
enemies havo been charging him
with all kinds of complicity in this
business, and Mr. Johnson nppoars
to bo determined to sot tho matter I
square with them by eliciting all the
facts through the judicial inquiry now
in progress before United Slates
Commissioner Guttmau. For this
purpose, as wo already know, he has
placed the matter in the hnnd3 of
Mr. Biuckley and Mr. Fullerton,
aud the case is therefore beiug con?
ducted on an independent basis,
without regard to the routine services
of district attorneys or other officials
who may or may not bo iutorested in
tho questions before tho court.
[Nieto York Harald.
DISRAELI'S BAPTISM AS A CHRISTIAN.
Last week, says tho London Express,
a correspondent of tho Churchman's
Family Newspaper expressed a doubt
whether the Premier had ever been
baptized. Thc foll?v.ing authentic
document sets these doubts at rest,
and we gladly publish it for the satis?
faction of all whom it may concern:
"Parish of St. Andrews, Holborue.
in the city of London, aud in the
County of Middlesex.-Extract from
tho Register Book of Baptisms, page
80: Baptized July 31, 1817, Benja?
min, said to be about twelve years
old, son of Isaac and Maria Disraeli,
Kiug's road, gentleman. Ceremony
performed by S. Thimbloy. No. C33.
"Tho ?bove is a true extract from
the register book of baptisms kept in
tho parish registry. Witness my
hand this 8th day of September in
the year 18GS.
"A. J. ROSS, Lecturer."
MYSTERIOUS.-Forney, speaking of
a radical negro demonstration in
"The Irish Republican Club of tho
Fourth Ward, turned out, upon tho
night of the parade, 100 mon-hardy
and stalwart sous of toil Their ap?
pearance was considerably comment?
ed on, and is au iudication that the
soul of John Brown still keeps
The Intelligencer says tho only
white man iu tho Irish Republican
Club was tho standard-bearer. If
the ninety-nine others wero on hand,
they must have blacked their/aces and
become veritable Ethiopian serenad?
THE CROPS.-Our hopes of a good J
crop this year have been sadly blight-'
ed by tho unfavorable weather of the
last two months. Cotton has suffered
from rust and tho caterpillar, very se?
verely. The potato crop is a failure
to a great extent; and the com crop
will fall far short of our expectations.
There will, however, bo much more
corn made than was last year, and
this fact alono cheers our people in
their struggles, with the hope that
they can "keep tho wolf from the
door" some timo longer.
I Darlington Demoa'at.
SICKNESS.-The "oldest inhabitant"
can hardly remembor when Darling?
ton suffered more from malarious dis?
eases, than now. In many houses,
the lamp burns all night, and whole
families are prostrated. Among tho
whites, tho mortality is not groat, but,
we are sorry to say, the colorad peo?
ple aro suffering severely. The re?
cent heavy rains and cool weather
now comiug on will, we hope, speed?
ily remove all tho causes, and restore
to us our usual healthy condition.
I Darlington Democrat.
ANOTHER COLORED MAGISTRATE.
Samuel L. Bennett, a colored man,
who has, since tho war, beou em?
ployed by tho Freedmen's Bureau,
was yesterday commissioned a magis?
trate by Governor Scott. His prac?
tico will bo principally among thc
freedmen on tho islands, to whom he
is well kuown.-Charleston News.
The advantago of having a watch
which strikes the hours was expo
perienced by a gentleman in New
York a few evening since. As he
was entering Niblo s Theatre his
watch was taken. There wero seve?
ral persons around hiiu, and ho said:
"Gentlemen, I have lost my watch.
If you will keep quiet it will strike
iu ono minute." Tho thief started
for tho door and was captured.
A proclamatiou by tho "party of
action" in Italy, ends with the fol?
lowing sentence, hurled at tho head
of Victor Emanuel: "Tho most in?
famous of monarchies is that which
clothes itself in the garments of lib?
Tho abovo will be considered as
"personal" by tho radicals. "Tho
most infamous of tyrannical parties
is that which clothes itself in tho
garments of liberty."
Tho following rather remarkably
worded advertisement was printed in
tho New York Herald, Thursday,
among tho "situations wauted:"
"A lazy, idle, indolent, sleepy,
slothful, young niau of twenty wants
a boss who will compol bini to
banish tho above habits; dabbles in
all trades. Situation not so much an
object os good pay."
Another cargo of Chinese prosti?
tutes bas been sent back from San
The theatre -was well attended,
last evening, to witness tho fourth
performance of Templeton's corps oL
select artistes. The various churned
ters were well sustained, particularly
in the "select minstrel scene." The
programme for this evening is very
attractive; and, by special request,
the grotto scene of the "Black
Crook" will bo reproduced, with, for
tho first timo, the grand demon
dance, by tho Vane sisters.
Tho first number of the Darlington
Democrat roached us yesterday. Thc
following is the introductory: "The
Democrat is fairly anchored in Dar?
lington, and will, wo trust, ride safely
through every storm that may iLse
against it. To tho kind friends who
have aided tho enterprise, wo return
our grateful thanks, and will, to the
best of our poor ability, work faith?
fully iu their cause. Feeling that
.our lines have fallen in pleasant
places,' we hope long to remain 'au
institution' in this fair town; atleust,
until all our people are united against
mercenary foreign incendiaries, aud
the blessings of domestic peace have
quieted dissension and spread smil?
ing plenty over tho land."
MAIL ARRANGEMENTS.-The post
office open during the week from 8>?
a. m. to 7 p. m. On Snndays, from
4 to 5 p. m.
The Charleston and Western mails
are open for delivery at 5 p. m., and
close ut 8'.? p. m. Charleston night
mail open a, m., close 4% p. m.
Northern-Open for delivery at
83a a. m., closes at 2.45 p. m.
Greenvillo-Open for delivery 5
p. m., closes at 8}? p. m.
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.-Special at
tention is called to the following ad'
vertisemeuts, published for the first
time this morning:
J. S. McMahon-Notice.
Pollock House-Switzer Kase.
The monotony of the late long and
dull season hus been broken by the
arrival of a large lot of new dry
goods at ll. C. Shiver's, which, on
account of their beauty and cheap?
ness, are drawing crowds of buyers.
NERKASKA.-Nebraska votes next
Tuesday for one Congressman, Go?
vernor, State officers and members
of tho Legislature. The radicals
elected their Governor in 18G6 by 145
majority. At au ensuing election,
thoy elected a Congressman by a ma?
jority of 745.
TUE FIRST FROST.-Early risers
this morning report to us the appear?
ance of the first frost of the season in
this vicinity-about two weeks earlier
than last year. The frost was suffi?
ciently biting, wo learn, to leave its
mark upon tho pea vines.
In this city, on tho 30th of Soptombor,
by the Kev. P. J. Shand, at tho residence
of tho bride's brother-in-law, James G.
Gibbes, JAMES OSBORNE, of Wilming
ton, N. O., to ANNIE ELIZA, daughter of
tho late David and Eliza McCullough, of
Mobilu and Wilmington papera please
JUST recoivod at the
Oct 3 rOLLOCK 1IOUSE.
CITY CLERK'S OFFICE,
COLUMBIA, October 2, 18(i8..
CITY TAXES on sales of merchandize,
auction and commission Bales, re?
ceipts o? hotels, boarding houses, Haloons,
Ac, for tho quarter uudiug October, are
due, and prompt payment of tho same'ls
required. If not nettled on or before tho
15th instant, tho clainiB will bo placed in
tho banda of thu Bhoriff for collection.
J. S. McMAUON, City Clerk.
BY MUS. M. W. STJt AITON,
COltNEH Oervais and Assombly streets,
Columbia, S. C. Convenient to the
Greenville and Charleston Railroads, and
the business portion of tho city.
Hates of transient board-$2 per day.
Lodgings caa bo obtained with or with?
out meals, at any time._Sept 30 3m
3ROOMS, Kitchen and Pantry, Water
and Gas. Rout low. Possession on
tho first of October. Apply at this office.
C. D. EBERHARDT
HAS just returned from New York,
with a well soled ed ntock o? Cloths,
Cascimcres and Vestings, which will
be mado up at tho shortest notice
and in the latest stylo.
Call and examino for yourselves, Wash?
ington streut, opposite Law Lauge.
Soptember 27 lm _
* LL merchants and traders in stores,
/V stalls, or publie highways; all persons
manufacturing spirituous liquors by dis?
tillery or otherwise;, for salo or exchange:
all restaurants and bar-room*, aro requir?
ed to make their returns or the groas
amount of sales of all goods or articles
sold bv thom, np to tbs 1st day of October.
180?. After the 20th of October, my booka
will bo closed for tho third quarter's taxes.
THOS. H. WADE, T. C. R.
October 1 3